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“[The spreadsheet] is accessible both from the lab, as well as from the clinic who took the blood,” Padir said. “That way, data sharing becomes easier, data security becomes possible.”
The research for the app began in summer 2015, when the team received a grant for $200,000 from the National Science Foundation. The grant, however, also had to cover multiple other research projects on Ebola focused on developing new technologies, Padir said.
“Murphy wrote all the code for this app,” Padir said. “This app was basically developed by Murphy on her own time, and we just supported the incidental, the material costs.”
As for the costs for the developing countries, each digital tag costs less than a dollar and the Android tablet costs less than $100, Padir said.
“We really paid attention to keep this low-cost,” Padir said. “We think that this is affordable, and there are a lot of nonprofits working with the governments to bring in those technology solutions.”
The application is now complete and ready for testing trials in Liberia, Wonsick said.
“Ebola is such a horrible disease to have it just spread like wildfire,” Wonsick said. “[The app] could potentially stop that, or at least aid in the stopping of that.”
Photo courtesy Murphy Wonsick