patientracker: mammofield

by William Olivadoti

detects, recognizes and tracks newborn infants and patients in hospitals
Ticonderoga, NY United States Hard to Categorize Hard to Categorize Hard to Categorize

All Team Company Patients Physicians Hospital Partners Innovation Details Supporters Comments Updates

About our project

The problem we solve: detection/recognition of patients and prevention of infant kidnappings and baby-swappings in hospitals; matches infants to mothers at birth.

About our solution: Patientracker biometrics can recognize and track patients in a hospital using hardware and software.

Progress to date:

commercial units/systems available for installation

About Our Team

Creator: William Olivadoti

Education: none

Bio: accidental biometrics/medical device inventor- forty years in electronics management, (5 years in medical instrumentation and hospital electric/electronic systems, one year in nuclear medical mfg.), distribution, sales, govt & military sales, R&D, manufacturing experience; 8 years experience in government security

Hospital Affiliation: none

Title: CEO

Advanced Degree(s): - taught high-energy laser fusion construction methods to UC grad students at Lawrence Livermore LKaboratory

About Our Company

The William Olivadoti Company

Location: 53 Shore Airport Rd.
Box 212
Ticonderoga, New York 12883

Other link:

Product Stage: Prototype/MVP

YTD Sales: Working on it

Employees: 1-2

How We Help Patients

Enable hospitals to know where their patients are at all times

How We Help Physicians

Identifies and tracks patients

How We Help Hospitals

complementary to in-place hospital security systems

How We Help Partners

Identifies and tracks patients; prevents baby kidnappings and baby-swappings; links mothers to their babies

Innovation Details

Intellectual Property Summary

patented; also second patent to be pending

Clinical Information

security hospital device/system

Regulatory Status

have one FDA regulatory expert on board -

How we will use the funds raised

Funds to be spent for installations at hospitals

Thank You

Have pension fund committed and a VC  ready to match this  project funding or any fundings up to $1.5 million USD.  



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  • 4 oncologists now have recommended this project
    One oncologist from Univ. Of Cal. Med Ctr. & one cancer researcher from Univ. of Cal -Berkeley, have recommended this project for skin, tissue and beast cancer research; two oncologists from Albany Medical College have recommended the project for melanoma clinical trials. How many more cancer researchers do I need to get to recommend this project before it ever gets off the ground?

  • error
    should read "for skin, tissue and breast cancer research"

  • more
    M.D. Anderson Cancer Center: "All best on the development of your device...truly hope you make cancer history."

  • new bed
    The new Mammofield bed has 15 micron horizontal scan gaps combined with a 3 micron probe gives a hardware cut of 15/3 = 5 "looks" plus 50 looks at a cell scanning velocity = 5 x 50. = 250 "looks" [images] at a cell in one horizontal pass plus 27 horizontal scans/second = 27 x 250 = 6750 "looks" [images] per second at each cell. One micron probes give 3x magnification of the above cell image.

  • new [old] software
    New [old] software under development dumps scanned image of cell bioelectric field directly onto the computer screen as the cell is being scanned, thus allowing for immediate observation of the cell for anomalies etc.

  • slow bed
    The new bed is actually the slowest for experimentation because it is a single line scan. A future bed system would utilize multiple line scans in a parallel output.

  • IT
    engaged the services of an IT development firm to facilitate a database system to enable real-time cancer cell images/data-sharing via cloud technology for doctors, hospitals, clinics, and cancer research institutions, for the Mammofield cancer project.

  • second co-investor
    second co-investor to come on board @ $1,5 million USD; require lead investor

  • news
    Mammofield recommended for further cancer research by Cornell University and University of Buffalo.

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