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The case it was a routine repair -- an injured knee ligament -- -- was anything but routine.
As he performed surgery the Ohio State University Wexner medical center doctor Christopher Keating -- Google -- And for the first time transmitted a point of view operation for audiences miles away I could -- appreciate the connectivity gave me in the possibilities.
The fact that could sit there in real time.
-- Audibly and anymore -- even know visually I could communicate somebody.
While I'm in the middle case -- -- performed surgery on the east side of Columbus a colleague collaborated from his office across town.
And on Ohio State's main campus a group of medical -- -- this historic event from a completely different perspective.
I think we've all shadow insurgents before in the -- a lot of times you're just kind on the outside looking in that this really.
-- it shows you what's what's going on in in the surgery itself.
But beyond being a teaching tool the device could actually assists during an operation.
As surging could potentially call up X rays or MRI images of the patient path how would you report said reference material.
The doctor can even talk live to -- -- are specialists via the Internet anywhere in the world.
-- right there real time so it's it's not always to be able to draw any kind of information and he.
Or to get the whole community.
But its ability to do it immediately doctors say they have visions of how this type of technology could change Madison though it still needs to be thoroughly tested and evaluated.
But with one simple procedure doctors here have taken the first step of turning those visions into reality.
At Ohio -- -- their medical center this is Clark -- reporting.
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