Beijing: China is launching a blockchain technology to help improve health care delivery.
The Chinese government plans to roll out the technology as part of its plan to digitize the nation’s health care system.
The project will use a system of virtual networks of smart contracts that will be used to manage health care contracts and transactions, according to the Xinhua news agency.
The system will also be used for the payment of medical bills.
The Chinese government will invest about $5 billion in the project.
China’s healthcare sector has seen a rapid expansion in recent years as a result of the introduction of new treatments and treatments for diseases like cancer, diabetes and cardiovascular diseases.”
This will make the health-care system more efficient, more cost-effective, and reduce costs for patients, according the statement.
China’s healthcare sector has seen a rapid expansion in recent years as a result of the introduction of new treatments and treatments for diseases like cancer, diabetes and cardiovascular diseases.
China plans to spend $5.6 billion to launch the system, according Xinhua, citing the ministry of finance.
The government hopes to have the technology operational by 2020, the Xinhuayan news agency reported.
The use of blockchain technology will help to improve transparency, transparency of contracts, and transparency of transactions.”
China will probably use this technology to offer better services and reduce medical costs for health care patients,” Liu said.
The use of blockchain technology will help to improve transparency, transparency of contracts, and transparency of transactions.
The blockchain is a distributed ledger system that allows individuals and entities to transfer value, like information, from one to another without using a central authority.
In the future, the technology could be used in the payments of services such as payments to doctors and hospitals, Liu said, adding that it is “a real opportunity” for the health system.
China will spend $10 billion to deploy the system by 2020.