How Healthcare Is Tapping Google Pixel to Improve Clinical Efficiency

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The Google Pixel smartphone has evolved significantly since its first generation was released in October 2016. Today’s Pixel 8 has double the memory and storage of the Pixel 1, along with stereo sound (instead of a speaker), a display that’s 1.2 inches larger, and much more.

Beyond specs that impress consumers, though, Google increasingly positions Pixel products as enterprise devices. Pixel 8 Pro supports biometric authentication and is compatible with Wi-Fi 7. It also natively runs a version of Google’s generative artificial intelligence large language model; known as Gemini Nano, the model can summarize conversations and recommend text message replies without an internet connection.

Pixel Tablet, meanwhile, supports ultra-wideband technology, which is valuable for real-time location and asset tracking. A range of features — fast charging,1 built-in security, Gemini Nano, and a Thermometer app2 that’s been granted marketing authorization from the Food and Drug Administration — appeal to healthcare organizations.

“Pixel is the entry point to the business experience with Google,” says Jacqueline Jang, Pixel enterprise sales, head of healthcare and life sciences, strategic accounts at Google. “Pixel can come to the table and add solutions, not just devices. Enterprises gain access to Google’s end-to-end portfolio.”

DISCOVER: Google can transform clinical workflows and administrative tasks.

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