Medical devices are classified into four classes: I, IIa, IIb and III. Classification is based on risk: the higher the risk for the patient if the medical device fails, the higher the class. And the higher the class of the aid, the more requirements there are from the legislation (MDR).

In the Dutch healthcare sector, NEN 7510 is the standard for information security. This NEN 7510 certification is often also requested from data processing suppliers.

Peercode and Medace have organised a one day training session explaining Regulatory legislation, applicable International standards and requirements of the Technical File of Medical Devices that are certified under the Medical Device Regulations (MDR).

On May 25th, Peercode opened its office in Eindhoven. In December 1999, Peercode was founded and started on the TU Campus in Eindhoven. In 2006 there was a need for a location centrally in the Netherlands and Peercode moved to Geldermalsen. Setting up Peercode Eindhoven is a logical step to realize the growth ambitions.

The Amsterdam UMC has been experimenting for some time with the use of Atris motion sensors to promote physical recovery. So far, more than 100 patients were given a motion sensor before, during and after admission to their ankle that communicates with a smartphone app.

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