Clinical Software Developer and Analyst,
The University of Melbourne
School of Medicine, University of Glasgow
Mr Anthony Stell is a clinical software developer and analyst that specialises in providing data registry applications for various clinical communities. His particular areas of research interest are where the information and data supporting the progress of medical science require greater work and understanding, such as adrenal cancer (due to the rarity of the condition) or brain injury and spinal trauma (due to the medical complexity of those conditions).
“As the digital age progresses, clinical and health technologies have matured from data capture onto a next generation of analysis, understanding and application. Research into clinical informatics now provides as much, if not greater, medical scientific progress as traditional research into medical drugs and interventions.”
Anthony’s PhD thesis investigates the data and information supporting guidelines in the domain of traumatic brain injury (TBI). By extracting treatment processes, comparing these with each other, and with the officially published guidelines by the Brain Trauma Foundation, the work attempts to provide an automated measure of guideline adherence that can then be used as a platform for better understanding results of studies and trials in the area.
Peer Reviewed Publications
- Stell, A., Moss, L., Piper, I. Building an Empirical Treatment Protocol from High-Resolution Traumatic Brain Injury Data. 7th Australasian Workshop on Health Informatics and Knowledge Management – in publication
- Stell, A., Moss, L., Piper, I. Knowledge-driven inference of medical interventions. Proceedings of the 25th IEEE International Symposium on Computer-Based Medical Systems (CBMS 2012), (Rome, Italy) pages 521-524, IEEE, 2012.
Conference Abstracts and Posters
- Stell, A., Piper, I., Moss, L. Multi-Centre ICP Treatment Patterns: a Study of the Brain-IT Database. 15th International Symposium on Intracranial Pressure and Brain Monitoring (ICP 2013), Singapore, November 2013.
For all research publications and previous projects, please see this hompage.