The American Medical Association has created a Health Insurer Code of Conduct Principles and challenges payers to commit to following the code.
Several of the 10 principles relate to the use of information technology. Provisions under the third principle, Access to Medical Care, call for provider directories to be easily available in paper and electronic formats. Both formats should provide specific information, including clear disclosures if a provider is in a restricted 'tier' of coverage or 'out of network,' along with terms of financial and access limitations.
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Under the Administrative Simplification principle, the AMA calls for insurers to comply with all laws governing use of electronic transactions, and the dissemination of clear, timely and accurate eligibility and benefit information on request, among other provisions.
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The Claims Processing Principle demands timely and accurate payment with clear and comprehensive explanations of how each claim was handled and specific reasons for denial or reduction of payment.
The complete code, which 68 state and specialty medical societies have endorsed, is available at ama-assn.org/go/codeofconduct.
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I'm trying to develop a new feature for an embedded application and I'd like to do so using a test-driven approach.
The project is written in pure C and is being developed using IAR Embedded Workbench 220.127.116.1104. I'm targeting an LPC1788, which is a Cortex-M3 device, and all development is being done on a 64-bit Windows 7 machine. Right now I'm more in favour of getting unit tests to run on the PC rather than on the target hardware (RAM is quite limited).
I came across a useful book on the subject called Test Driven Development for Embedded C and that pointed me towards tools like Unity, CppUTest, Ceedling, etc. After looking into this stuff, I think my best choice is to configure Ceedling (which uses Unity) for my project. However, I'm not sure exactly what steps I need to take to configure Ceedling to work with my current IAR toolchain.
I've installed Ceedling and created the 'blinky' example project and I'm trying to build and test it using the IAR toolchain. I've added
iccarm.exe to my path and edited
blinky/project.yml as given below:
The only difference between this and the default
project.yml is the content under the second
My guess is that I'm heading in the right direction, but I'm not sure whether
iccarm.exe is the correct executable to use for all these parts of the toolchain and what arguments I need to pass.
If I can configure Ceedling to build and test the blinky project using an IAR toolchain, I'm hoping I should be able to apply the same configuration for my actual project. If I try running
rake now, I get the following output:
I assume this is because the test file preprocessor should be copying test files under the
build/test/preprocess/files directory, which currently doesn't happen.
After a bit of digging around I found this example configuration file for Unity that looks like it may be helpful. It's geared towards an IAR EW/Cortex M3 environment like the one I'm using. This may give some indication of what configuration options I need to specify in my Ceedling
If I can get Ceedling to build and test the
blinky project using an IAR toolchain, I'm hoping I can adapt it to work with my actual project. Any help would be appreciated.
It was a struggle but I believe I've managed to configure Ceedling to help test my project. Hopefully this will be useful to anyone else looking to use Ceedling within IAR projects.
The Ceedling CLI has a command (
ceedling new <proj_name>) that allows you to create new projects with the structure Ceedling expects. You can also specify the name of an existing project in which case it only adds the necessary files to make it Ceedling-compatible, which is what I did with my project.
For reference, my project structure looked something like this after performing this step:
After that, I looked over the reference manuals for the IAR tools and studied the output from IAR Embedded Workbench when building sample projects, as @user694733 suggested. I used this information to edit my
project.yml as given below:
This seems to be a suitable configuration for testing code designed to work on a Cortex-M3 device.
I also edited
rakefile.rb to ensure that the generated test files are cleaned before each test run, as this was necessary to have the test results get printed consistently.
I was then able to define and run unit tests. Below is an excerpt from
I'm now able to run automated tests by invoking 'ceedling' from a terminal (project root is the current working directory): Samsung plasma tv ps43d450 software update.