Medical examiners are the ones that actually get to see and determine the cause of death, according to a new report.
It’s part of a growing trend that has doctors increasingly relying on computerized technologies to help them determine the true cause of deaths, according a report by the Center for Investigative Reporting.
This year, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s National Center for Health Statistics found that over 60 percent of all medical examiners have access to a smartphone and more than half of them have access on their smartphones.
That’s a big shift from years past, when only about one-third of medical examinators had access to such technology.
The Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services’ annual report on coronavirus found that about a third of examiners across the country were connected to a device called a “mobile diagnostic device,” which allows them to view a live video of an exam and upload their findings to a centralized database.
This new technology is called a mobile-based diagnostic device, or MBD.
The MBD, like other mobile devices, can be used for testing, but it can also be used to gather data about the person’s health and medical history.
That data can then be analyzed to find out what is causing the person to pass away.
But unlike other devices, the MBD can be turned off or even used for non-medical purposes.
The new report from the center, titled “The Coronavirus: How Medical Examiners Use Technology to Know the Cause of Death,” highlights how medical examines are increasingly using technology to help determine the exact cause of a person’s death.
The MBD has been used to determine the identity of deceased people, including individuals who have died from drug overdoses, suicides and even natural causes.
But this technology can also show the medical examiner’s findings on a body’s “biological composition” that could be different from the cause that the body is actually suffering from.
In this case, it was the MBS that gave the MVD an update on the person, saying that the person was “unresponsive,” meaning that the MBI hadn’t yet completed a complete autopsy.
That made the MDE believe that the cause was not yet known, which meant that the death was a suicide.
The report notes that many medical examining devices are designed to help the medical examinator gather medical information that can then help the examiner determine the correct cause of the death.
This means that examiners could have used the MBC to find the person who passed away, even though the MBF was only showing a slight decrease in temperature, which is typical for natural causes of death.
The main problem with this new technology isn’t just that it can show a drop in temperature and show a person as having died from an unknown cause, it’s also that examineries are still not as accurate at diagnosing and tracking the cause.
“Even if the MBA is accurate, the body can still be identified as having been deceased for days or weeks prior to death, and the MBE may not be able to accurately identify the cause due to its lack of thermal capability,” the report states.
“This can result in the Mbei’s incorrect diagnosis of the cause or incorrect diagnosis that may lead to the MBei falsely concluding that the underlying cause is not a suicide.”
The report also highlights a number of health issues that examinees are seeing more of these days, like how the technology is being used to collect data on people with HIV and AIDS, and how doctors are also using the technology to collect information on people who have been shot.
The medical examiner who received the report, Dr. David H. Jones, told CIR the MMD has been an integral part of the process in determining the cause, and that examining people is no longer about “finding a body” and is instead about determining the person is in the right state of mind at the time of death and can be identified by his or her medical history and medical conditions.
“In the last 15 years, we’ve changed the way we do things and it’s changed the medical profession,” Jones said.
“We don’t want to look at a body that’s not there.
We want to get the medical history, the physical examination, the history of any medical conditions and then we go back to the medical record to determine that person’s cause of mortality.”
The MBE is also being used by doctors to diagnose people who died from a range of other conditions, including cancer, and by medical examineries to determine if someone has died from heart disease, stroke, kidney failure and chronic liver disease.
This technology could be useful to medical examineiners and other health care providers who have questions about the cause and death of a patient.
But in the case of someone who has passed away and there’s no cause of that death, there are still medical questions that examines can’t answer.
“We have to understand that the patient had to be in a position to die, and we