Mobilisr

Mobilisr is the open source mobile platform that has been developed for this project by Cell-Life with Praekelt Foundation and Upfront Systems. Mobilisr was designed and created to:
Increase access to information in any sector such as health, employment, or public safety
Facilitate two way communication between citizens and service providers
(source: http://www.cell-life.org/cellphones-4-hiv/mobilisr)

Mobilisr is an open source, enterprise-class messaging platform designed to offer NGOs and social enterprises an easy to use mobile communication tool.

Open Data Kit

Open Data Kit (ODK) is a suite of tools to help organizations collect, aggregate and visualize their data. Our goals are to make open-source and standards-based tools which are easy to try, easy to use, easy to modify and easy to scale. To this end, we are proud members of the OpenMobile Consortium, the OpenRosa Consortium, and active participants in the JavaRosa project.

Borboleta

This open-source software for mobile devices is focused on primary health homecare. The goal is to use mobile tools to promote the improvement of health services for people with low incomes.

Ushahidi

Ushahidi (Swahili for "testimony" or "witness") is a website created in the aftermath of Kenya's disputed 2007 presidential election (see 2007–2008 Kenyan crisis) that collected eyewitness reports of violence sent in by email and text-message and placed them on a Google map.[1] It is also the name of the open source software developed for that site, which has since been improved, released freely, and used for a number of similar projects.

Sana

Sana is a standard-focused open-source system that supports audio, images, location-based data, text, and in the future, video. Sana's front-end for data and media capture is accessible through a fully programmable workflow interface. The back-end provides an intuitive user interface for management of medical media. Sana was built to be integrated with OpenMRS and other commonly used medical record systems for portability. The system infrastructure and design allows for modularity and interoperation. (source: official website)

This application is formerly known as MocaMobile.

Souktel Aidlink

Aidlink Surveys - Gather Basic Data in 4 Easy Steps

1) On a secure web panel, create your SMS survey: a sequence of short questions that can be sent out via text-message.
2) Send an SMS “alert” (see above) to thousands of registered users—or a small group of people—inviting them to answer the survey questions.
3) Users “text” their answers to the questions, one at a time.
4) Survey results appear directly in a secure online database, for quick analysis and response. Easily exportable to Excel/SAS/SPSS.

RapidSMS

RapidSMS is a free and open-source framework for dynamic data collection, logistics coordination and communication, leveraging basic short message service (SMS) mobile phone technology.
(source: official website)

DataDyne Episurveyor

DataDyne's multiple-award-winning EpiSurveyor.org is the first web 2.0 application for international development and global health. It's a free mobile-phone-and-web-based data collection system that you can have up and running in an hour or less (think of the first time you logged into Gmail). No meetings, no grants, no MOU. Just log in and start collecting data! (source: official website)

OpenEMed

OpenEMed is a set of distributed healthcare information service components built around the OMG distributed object specifications and the HL7 (and other) data standards and is written in Java for platform portability. We emphasize the interoperable service functionality that this approach provides in reducing the time it takes to build a healthcare related system. It is not intended as a turnkey system but rather a set of components that can be assembled and configured to meet a variety of tasks.

Real-time Outbreak and Disease Surveillance

Real-time Outbreak and Disease Surveillance (RODS) is open-source public health surveillance software. RODS collects and analyzes disease surveillance data in real time and has been in development since 1999 by the RODS Laboratory. (source: official website)

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