Artificial intelligence can help, but nephrologists need to use it wisely

Artificial intelligence and its role in clinical medicine has taken center stage, with nervous excitement building about its impact on diagnosis and management of illness amid fears of affecting the physician-patient relationship.
Artificial intelligence (AI) has been used for many years in common clinical scenarios, such as computer-generated results for electrocardiograms and white blood cell differential cell counts, as well as for analysis of retinal photographs. Recent applications also include use of natural language processing in evaluating patient experience, billing and coding

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