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meaning stockholders were given one share for every 10 shares in the company they owned. Cellectar (NASDAQ: CLRB) said the move was done in part to ensure that its stock price stayed above $1, which is a requirement for being listed on the Nasdaq exchange. The split was expected to reduce the number of outstanding common shares to about 860,000 from about 8.6 million, Cellectar said.
—Verona-based Epic Systems has made changes to its MyChart online patient portal, which allows users to request prescription refills, view test results, and contact physicians, the website EHRIntelligence reported. “In the past, if you had two MyCharts from two different [health organizations that use Epic]…the charts have been separate,” Epic founder and CEO Judith Faulkner told EHRIntelligence. “We have now changed MyChart so that everything is all together no matter how many iterations of the portal you have—or if you have a portal from other vendors.” Some in the healthcare industry have accused Epic and other software vendors of making it difficult for their systems to share data with products from competitors.
—Staying in health IT, the Wisconsin State Journal reported that three Madison-based startups were named as collaborators with Salesforce, a San Francisco-based developer of software for contacting prospective customers and tracking interactions with them. The three startups—Catalyze, Propeller Health, and Redox—were named during the unveiling of Salesforce Health Cloud. That’s an initiative to help clinicians deliver more individualized, targeted care, according to Salesforce’s (NYSE: CRM) website.
—The Capital Times reported that DevCodeCamp, a program teaching computer science fundamentals that launched last July in Milwaukee and has since expanded its footprint there, received approval from the City of Madison’s Plan Commission to open an office in the state’s capital. DevCodeCamp previously said it would start holding classes in Madison in early 2016, but has reportedly backed off of that timeline. “We are still going through the preliminary steps on evaluating whether or not we are going to try and start up in Madison,” DevCodeCamp’s operations director Paul Jirovetz told the newspaper.
—Madison-based EatStreet, which develops online food-ordering software, has partnered with Waukesha-based Telkonet in an effort aimed at getting hotel guests to place orders for delivery. One of Telkonet’s business divisions, known as EthoStream, specializes in outfitting hotels with wireless Internet. The idea is that upon connecting to a hotel’s Wi-Fi network for the first time, a guest will see a list of restaurants that deliver there.