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User Experiences With a Type 2 Diabetes Coaching App: Qualitative Study

User Experiences With a Type 2 Diabetes Coaching App: Qualitative Study

Laura had human-like characteristics and mimicked human conversation using interactive voice recognition (IVR) and a database of prerecorded conversational elements.

Shaira Baptista, Greg Wadley, Dominique Bird, Brian Oldenburg, Jane Speight, The My Diabetes Coach Research Group

JMIR Diabetes 2020;5(3):e16692

Correction: Examining the Effects of Mindful Eating Training on Adherence to a Carbohydrate-Restricted Diet in Patients With Type 2 Diabetes (the DELISH Study): Protocol for a Randomized Controlled Trial

Correction: Examining the Effects of Mindful Eating Training on Adherence to a Carbohydrate-Restricted Diet in Patients With Type 2 Diabetes (the DELISH Study): Protocol for a Randomized Controlled Trial

Dr Wali’s affiliation is:UCSF Osher Center for Integrative Medicine, Department of Medicine, University of California San Francisco, San Francisco, CA, United StatesFurthermore, the affiliation for author Laura Saslow was incorrectly listed in the original

Ashley E Mason, Laura Saslow, Patricia J Moran, Sarah Kim, Priyanka K Wali, Hiba Abousleiman, Alison Hartman, Robert Richler, Samantha Schleicher, Wendy Hartogensis, Elissa S Epel, Frederick Hecht

JMIR Res Protoc 2020;9(1):e17226

Developing Embodied Conversational Agents for Coaching People in a Healthy Lifestyle: Scoping Review

Developing Embodied Conversational Agents for Coaching People in a Healthy Lifestyle: Scoping Review

Examples include those given in Figure 1; From left to right: Laura [3], Gabby [4], and an anonymous octopus [5]. An example of an early ECA is Laura [3]. Laura interacts daily with users to motivate them to be more physically active.

Lean L Kramer, Silke ter Stal, Bob C Mulder, Emely de Vet, Lex van Velsen

J Med Internet Res 2020;22(2):e14058

Intelligent Glasses, Watches and Vests…Oh My! Rethinking the Meaning of “Harm” in the Age of Wearable Technologies

Intelligent Glasses, Watches and Vests…Oh My! Rethinking the Meaning of “Harm” in the Age of Wearable Technologies

unavoidably, must start with a better understanding of the meaning of harm in this new context, while building on the knowledge we have gathered in medicine until now.Building on Efforts to Reconceptualize “Health”OverviewIn December 2008, Alex Jadad and Laura

Alejandro R Jadad, Marcela Fandiño, Robin Lennox

JMIR Mhealth Uhealth 2015;3(1):e6