- Research article
- Open Access
- Open Peer Review
This article has Open Peer Review reports available.
Modeling antecedents of electronic medical record system implementation success in low-resource setting hospitals
© Tilahun and Fritz. 2015
Received: 30 January 2015
Accepted: 22 July 2015
Published: 1 August 2015
With the increasing implementation of Electronic Medical Record Systems (EMR) in developing countries, there is a growing need to identify antecedents of EMR success to measure and predict the level of adoption before costly implementation. However, less evidence is available about EMR success in the context of low-resource setting implementations. Therefore, this study aims to fill this gap by examining the constructs and relationships of the widely used DeLone and MacLean (D&M) information system success model to determine whether it can be applied to measure EMR success in those settings.
A quantitative cross sectional study design using self-administered questionnaires was used to collect data from 384 health professionals working in five governmental hospitals in Ethiopia. The hospitals use a comprehensive EMR system since three years. Descriptive and structural equation modeling methods were applied to describe and validate the extent of relationship of constructs and mediating effects.
The findings of the structural equation modeling shows that system quality has significant influence on EMR use (β = 0.32, P < 0.05) and user satisfaction (β = 0.53, P < 0.01); information quality has significant influence on EMR use (β = 0.44, P < 0.05) and user satisfaction (β = 0.48, P < 0.01) and service quality has strong significant influence on EMR use (β = 0.36, P < 0.05) and user satisfaction (β = 0.56, P < 0.01). User satisfaction has significant influence on EMR use (β = 0.41, P < 0.05) but the effect of EMR use on user satisfaction was not significant. Both EMR use and user satisfaction have significant influence on perceived net-benefit (β = 0.31, P < 0.01; β = 0.60, P < 0.01), respectively. Additionally, computer literacy was found to be a mediating factor in the relationship between service quality and EMR use (P < 0.05) as well as user satisfaction (P < 0.01). Among all the constructs, user satisfaction showed the strongest effect on perceived net-benefit of health professionals.
EMR implementers and managers in developing countries are in urgent need of implementation models to design proper implementation strategies. In this study, the constructs and relationships depicted in the updated D&M model were found to be applicable to assess the success of EMR in low resource settings. Additionally, computer literacy was found to be a mediating factor in EMR use and user satisfaction of health professionals. Hence, EMR implementers and managers in those settings should give priority in improving service quality of the hospitals like technical support and infrastructure; providing continuous basic computer trainings to health professionals; and give attention to the system and information quality of the systems they want to implement.
Implementation of health information systems (HIS) in low-resource settings is not about modernizing healthcare but about saving lives . With the already severe lack of health professionals and basic facilities, especially in remote areas, poor handling of medical documentation is an additional burden. To improve the situation, many international and humanitarian agencies are investing a huge amount of money to improve HIS in those settings. The WHO outlines in its Third Global Forum on Human Resources for Health  that getting timely and proper patient information will help utilizing the scarce human and financial resources properly. Because of those initiatives, there is a huge investment in implementing telemedicine, mobile health, electronic medical records and district HIS in those countries, mostly funded by donor organizations. Since implementing and expanding a system usually involves considerable human and financial investment, there is a growing need to identify and prioritize the essential elements for the proper adoption and success of the respective systems [3–6].
A trial-and-error approach of EMR implementation is very costly especially for low-resource settings. There is a need to develop models based on previous implementation experiences or validate existing frameworks for their applicability to predict EMR success. These can be used by managers as an input for prior planning [7, 8]. Several empirical studies in different domains have been conducted to explore this confusing but yet important issue [9, 10]. However, there is still no clear answer of which constructs best measure information system (IS) success. The most used and validated IS success model was developed by DeLone and McLean (D&M) in 1992 and revised in 2003 [11, 12]. The D&M model has been tested and validated in hundreds of studies in the IS domain over the last 20 years . It was specifically validated for its applicability in different domains, such as web portals , e-government systems  and knowledge management systems .
A much smaller body of research has attempted to assess whether the D&M constructs can be applied to HIS success [16–18]. Van der Meijden in his review paper used this model to categorize the different measures of success  and found evidence supporting all constructs of the D&M model. Booth et al. also conducted a review of nurses using Information and Communication Technology (ICT) based on the D&M model and found the model to be effective in synthesizing basic elements of health ICT use .
In the context of low-resource settings, Hanmer et al.  developed a conceptual case study model of factors that affect HIS success by including some of the D&M constructs. Nunes et al.  also validated partial components of the D&M model to predict the intention to use for a HIS among health professionals in Brazil. Despite the above studies that use part of the D&M constructs in EMR evaluation, we do not know of any study that brings together all the measures of D&M constructs and validates them for its applicability in assessing EMR success in the context of low-resource settings.
Additionally, most evaluation and case studies of EMR implementations in low-resource settings reported that computer literacy seems to be a main hindering factor for the success of EMR [21–24] especially in a relationship between service quality and IS use  but this effect is not yet rigorously tested in those settings.
Validate the applicability of the revised D&M model for EMR success evaluations in low resource setting implementations.
Assess the effect of health professional’s computer literacy on the relation between service quality and EMR use as well as between service quality and user satisfaction.
An institutional based quantitative cross sectional study design was chosen, including questionnaires among health professionals of five public hospitals in Ethiopia.
H1: System quality will have a positive effect on IS use.
H2: System quality will have a positive effect on user satisfaction.
H3: Information quality will have a positive effect on EMR use.
H4: Information quality will have a positive effect on user satisfaction.
H5: Service quality will have a positive effect on EMR use.
H6: Service quality will have a positive effect on user satisfaction.
System use and user satisfaction
User satisfaction has been widely used as a surrogate for measuring system success but system use is applied rarely because it is context dependent and difficult to measure. Most IS are mandatory and researchers claim that assessing use in such environments is useless. They rather prefer using perceived usefulness. But just like the system we test in this study, there are those that are used voluntarily. Hence, we use “EMR use” as a measure. We also believe that this is a good opportunity to validate the effect of use on user satisfaction and perceived net-benefit under a voluntarily used system.
H7: EMR use will have a positive effect on user satisfaction.
H8: User satisfaction will have a positive effect on EMR use.
H9: EMR use will have a positive effect on perceived net-benefit.
H10: User satisfaction will have a positive effect on perceived net-benefit.
Mediating effect of computer literacy
H11: User computer literacy mediates the relationship between service quality and EMR use.
H12: User computer literacy mediates the relationship between service quality and user satisfaction.
The EMR system and study setting
The data for this study was collected at five public hospitals in Ethiopia that all use a comprehensive EMR system since three years. The system in use is called SmartCare. It is a nationally scalable EMR system designed specifically for low resource, disconnected settings. It is currently in use in East African countries including Zambia and Ethiopia .
Sampling and participants
The sample size was calculated assuming a 95 % confidence level and 10 % nonresponse rate, a margin of error of 5 % and 10 % contingency, which resulted in 384 participants. The participants of this study were health professionals across all five study hospitals including physicians, nurses, pharmacists and laboratory technologists. The health information technicians were perceived to be good users of the system and they were excluded to avoid bias. The participants were selected by a simple random sampling technique among the respective health professional categories. Ethical clearance was obtained from the University of Gondar Ethical committee and individual consent was obtained from all participants.
Instrument development and validation
A questionnaire was developed to test the hypotheses. The questions are divided into two categories. The first category contains 15 questions about general socio-demographic data, computer training and current use of the EMR system. The questions were adapted from Mahmood et al. , Lawrence & Low  and Igbara & Nachman . The second category, consisting of 24 items, was designed to measure the perceived system quality, information quality, service quality, satisfaction, expectation towards future benefits and mediation effects of computer literacy. For the latter the questions were adapted from Nunes et a.l , the others from Seddon et al.  and Doll et al. . A pretest of the questionnaire was conducted in a hospital other than the study hospitals. Five physicians, eight nurses and three laboratory technology staffs participated and following their perspective, two of the questions were amended in their wording.
Evaluation of the measurement constructs reliability
SmartCare is easy to use
SmartCare is user friendly
I find it easy to get SmartCare to do what I want it to do
The response time of SmartCare is acceptable
SmartCare provides sufficient information to enable you to do your tasks
I am satisfied with the accuracy of SmartCare
SmartCare generate complete report
With SmartCare, I am able to access the information I need in time
The reports from other departments are in the format of my need.
SmartCare is dependable
My supervisor has been helpful in the use of SmartCare.
The available user guides and help function is helpful
I can access computers in the ward when I need them
The generator automatically backs up power losses
The support from Tulane is timely.
The reported bugs on the software get fixed in acceptable time frame
I frequently use SmartCare for my tasks
I am dependent on SmartCare for my task
I can finish my task faster with SmartCare
SmartCare improves my productivity
SmartCare has positive impact on quality of my task
Overall I am satisfied with SmartCare
I expect SmartCare to make the patient care faster
I expect SmartCare to increase my effectiveness
I expect SmartCare to make the hospital service better
I am interested in working with computers
I have moderate skill in using computers
I take computer trainings in the hospital
I am playful in technology
I feel that using computers will support me to be more efficient in the future
Method for data analysis
The SPSS 22.0 statistical software packages were used for descriptive data analysis. AMOS 22.0 structural equation modeling (SEM) was used to clarify the extent of relationships between variables.. The SEM is a powerful statistical method that quantifies and clarifies the extent of relationships between variables. For this reason, SEM was used to test the hypotheses.
This study also used six common model-fit measures to assess the model’s overall goodness of fit, including Chisquare ratio (<3), goodness of fit index (GFI > .9), adjusted goodness of fit index (AGFI > .8), normal fit index (NFI > .9) and root mean square of standardized residual (RMSR < .08) to evaluate overall model fitness. As shown in Table 1, all the model-fit indices exceeded their respective common acceptance levels suggested by previous research , thus demonstrating that the measurement model exhibited a fairly good fit with the data collected (χ2/d.f. = 2.39, GFI =0 .92, AGFI =0 .87, NFI = 0.92, RMSR = .056). Other validation studies of the D&M model also used this conventional cut of point [13, 14].
Socio demographic characteristics
(Relative) frequencies of socio-demographic characteristics of the study participants including age, sex, work experience, professional category and IT course attendance
Relative frequency (%)
Age of respondents
Work experience in current hospital
< 5 years
> 15 years
No IT course
Validation of the D&M constructs
Results of structural equation modeling in AMOS with the path coefficients for all of the 12 Hypotheses
System quality → EMR Use (H1)
System quality → User satisfaction (H2)
Information quality → EMR use (H3)
Information quality → User satisfaction (H4)
Service Quality → EMR Use (H5)
Service Quality → User satisfaction (H6)
EMR Use → User satisfaction (H7)
User satisfaction → EMR use (H8)
EMR Use → Perceived net-benefit (H9)
User satisfaction → Perceived net-benefit (H10)
The analysis showed that system quality has a significant influence on EMR use (β = 0.32, P < 0.05) and user satisfaction (β = 0.53, P < 0.01); information quality has significant influence on EMR use (β = 0.44, P < 0.05) and user satisfaction (β = 0.48, P < 0.01) and service quality has a strong significant influence on EMR use (β = 0.36, P < 0.05) and user satisfaction (β = 0.56, P < 0.01). User satisfaction has significant influence on EMR use (β = 0.41, P < 0.05) but the effect of EMR use on user satisfaction was not significant. Both EMR use and user satisfaction have significant influence on perceived net-benefit (β = 0.31, P < 0.01; β = 0.60, P < 0.01), respectively.
Service quality exhibited a stronger effect than system quality and information quality on both use and user satisfaction, which implies that service quality is an important factor in low-resource setting implementations. In terms of goodness of fit indicators, system quality, information quality and service quality accounted for 49.7 % of the variance in EMR use. Systems quality, information quality and service quality, accounted for 61.5 % of the variance in user satisfaction. EMR use and user satisfaction accounted for 72.8 % of the variance in perceived net-benefit.
Mediating effect of computer literacy
Mediating effect of computer literacy in the relationship between service quality and EMR use as well as service quality and user satisfaction
Service quality → EMR use (H11)
Service Quality → User satisfaction (H12)
This study was conducted to empirically validate the generalizability of the D&M model by assessing the psychometric properties of the model in the context of low-resource setting hospitals. Additionally, insights were provided into HIS implementation success research by assessing the mediating effect of computer literacy on the relationship between service quality and EMR use as well as user satisfaction.
Our findings support all D&M constructs, except of the effect of EMR use on user satisfaction. The relationships of system quality, information quality, service quality, EMR use, user satisfaction and perceived net-benefit were proven to possess adequate psychometric properties and thus can be used as effective measures of EMR success in low resource settings. Individual relationships and their implication for practice are explained below.
System quality directly affects EMR use and user satisfaction (H1 and H2), thus implying that an increase in the quality of the system leads to an increase in EMR use and user satisfaction and hence, EMR success. System quality incorporates system ease of use, user friendliness, user interface and responsiveness. Thus, a net positive effect from these factors will result in a positive effect on EMR success. This result is consistent with different studies [7, 13, 16, 20] but different from e-government success  which might be attributed to the difference in user type and setting.
Information quality also positively affects EMR use and user satisfaction (H3 and H4), indicating that an increase in the quality of the information leads to an increase in user satisfaction and EMR use. The result is in line with previous studies [4, 20, 13, 14]. When the user’s attitude towards the information quality is more positive, the perceived usefulness of information will be higher. Therefore, while implementing EMR, managers should emphasize the following aspects: making sufficient information available, having good accuracy and ensuring on-time updating of information on the system and making sure that reports are in a format and layout health professionals routinely use and understand.
This study also shows that service quality of EMR implementation strongly influences EMR use and user satisfaction (H5 and H6). When users feel more satisfied with the service quality of the EMR, e.g. receiving good internal and external support, their satisfaction and probability of using the system will be higher. The result is consistent with other studies [7, 13, 16, 20]. Creating a supportive environment that is responsive to user concerns can increase the service quality. Additionally, it is necessary to provide more computers within the wards to allow clinicians entering patient data without having to wait for a free computer. Ensuring a sustainable power supply and giving immediate system support are also important factors to improve service quality. Given most implementations in those settings are donor supported, it is necessary for these organizations to provide satisfactory support to increase service quality and hence, user satisfaction and EMR use.
The findings of this study also indicate that the total effects of service quality on use and user satisfaction are substantially greater than those of system quality and information quality. This means that EMR implementation managers should pay much more attention to promoting the service quality of EMR systems. This result is not in line with other similar studies [7, 13, 16, 20] which is attributed to the setting differences. In low resource settings, there is a lack of computer access and sustainable power supply, which might make service quality a more determinant factor than the others.
The relationship between use and user satisfaction is a rarely researched factor in IS success literature . In this study, we found that user satisfaction positively affects EMR use (H8) but our data does not support the hypothesis that EMR use positively affects user satisfaction (H7). This result might be attributed to the relatively small number of participants who currently use the system in the study hospitals.
EMR use and user satisfaction also positively affect net-benefit. This relationship is shown by many empirical studies and our result is consistent with them [11, 12, 40, 41]. Additionally, user satisfaction was found to be a stronger predicator of perceived net-benefit than EMR use. This result is also similar with other studies [14, 15, 42]. Assuming that user satisfaction is the user’s best estimate of the system capabilities, a stronger relationship between user satisfaction and perceived net-benefit is quite understandable.
The mediating effect of the computer literacy between service quality and EMR use as well as between service quality and user satisfaction was found to be significant. This result is consistent with Nunes et al. . When we compare the two hypotheses, a stronger mediation effect was observed in the relationship between service quality and EMR use than with user satisfaction. This is a strong indicator that basic computer literacy is necessary for health professionals to increase their motivation of using the system. Therefore, during or before system implementation, in addition to specific user training, it is advisable to give additional basic computer courses to increase the success of the system.
Strengths, weaknesses and generalizability of the study
Although we believe this study will make significant contributions to future EMR implementations in low-resource settings, some of the limitations must be noticed. First, the discussed findings were obtained from one single study from one EMR system in one country. Therefore it should be generalized to other populations with caution. However, with the context of the study, the survey result exhibited adequate validity and reliability. Second, our study is based on only self-reported questionnaires, which might have some response bias that, however, is almost unavoidable in cross sectional studies.
To the level of our knowledge, this study is the first comprehensive validation of the D&M model to be applicable for EMR success evaluations in low resource settings. This study advances previous research by validating the model and testing the mediating effect of computer literacy in the service quality satisfaction relationship. The model provides not only an overall assessment of factors influencing EMR success but also the capability to identify the most problematic aspects of EMR implementation efforts. The magnitude of path coefficients provides useful insights into the relative importance of each subscale of the D&M model.
The validation of the D&M model under voluntary use and in low resource settings, is an input for and contribution to the IS scientific community, especially for the under-researched domain of healthcare ICT.
Practitioners should note that service quality was found to be the strongest determinant for EMR use and user satisfaction and user satisfaction was found to be the most important determinant factor for perceived net-benefit, hence EMR success. Therefore, managers should strive to improve hospital service quality and health professionals’ satisfaction. Additionally, the assessment of the computer literacy component in this study recognizes that the ability to use computers is an important aspect that influences an individual’s use of the implemented system in the hospital. Hence, this result implies that specific training to EMR is not enough for its success but the management should provide general basic computer courses to increase the system adoption.
The instrument we used measures only perceived net-benefit but not actual net-benefit. Thus, future studies should carefully define the context in which net-benefit is measured and they should measure at user, hospital or governmental level (for example time savings in the clinical practice or return on investment). We also agree with D&M  that it is necessary to continuously challenge, validate and extend the proposed model under different user and implementation settings.
The updated D&M model proved to be applicable to assess the EMR system success in low resource settings. Service quality was found to be the strongest determinant factor for EMR use and user satisfaction. User satisfaction was found to be the most important determinant factor for perceived net-benefit, hence, EMR success. Additionally, computer literacy was found to be a mediating factor between system quality and EMR use as well as between service quality and user satisfaction. Consequently, EMR implementers and managers in those settings should give priority in improving service quality of the hospitals like technical support and infrastructure; provide continuous basic computer trainings to health professionals; and give attention to the system and information quality of the system they want to implement.
We would like to acknowledge Prof. Martin Dugas for his support. We are also grateful to the data collectors and all participants of this study.
- Pakenham-Walsh N, Bukachi F. Information needs of health care workers in developing countries: a literature review with a focus on Africa. Hum Resour Health. 2009;7:30.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- WHO. WHO Third Global Forum on Human Resources for Health. World Health Organization; 2013. [Online]. Available: http://www.who.int/workforcealliance/forum/2013/en/
- Rai A, Lang SS, Welker RB. Assessing the validity of IS success models: An empirical test and theoretic analysis. Inf Syst Res. 2002;13(1):50–69.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Tzeng W-S, Kuo K-M, Lin H-W, Chen T-Y. A socio-technical assessment of the success of Picture Archiving and Communication Systems: the radiology technologist’s perspective. BMC Med Inform Decis Mak. 2013;13(1):109.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Messeri P, Khan S, Millery M, Campbell A, Merrill J, Shih S, et al. An information systems model of the determinants of electronic health record use. Appl Clin Inform. 2013;4(2):185–200.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Yusof MM, Kuljis J, Papazafeiropoulou A, Stergioulas LK. An evaluation framework for Health Information Systems: human, organization and technology-fit factors (HOT-fit). Int J Med Inform. 2008;77(6):386–98.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- McGinn CA, Grenier S, Duplantie J, Shaw N, Sicotte C, Mathieu L, et al. Comparison of user groups’ perspectives of barriers and facilitators to implementing electronic health records: a systematic review. BMC Med. 2011;9(1):46.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Fritz F, Tilahun B, Dugas M. Success criteria for electronic medical record implementations in low-resource settings: a systematic review. J Am Med Inform Assoc. 2015 Mar;22(2):479-88.Google Scholar
- Al-adaileh RM. An Evaluation of Information Systems Success : A User Perspective - the Case of Jordan Telecom Group. Eur J Sci Res. 2009;37(2):226–39.Google Scholar
- Chin WW, Lee MKO. A Proposed Model and Measurment Instrument for the Formation of Is Satisfaction: The Case of End-user computing Satisfaction. In: Twenty-First International conference on information systems. 2000.Google Scholar
- DeLone WH, McLean ER. Information Systems Success: The Quest for the Dependent Variable. Inf Syst Res. 1992;3(1):60–95.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- M. I. Sys-. The DeLone and McLean Model of Information Systems Success : A Ten-Year Update. J Manag Infomration Syst. 2003;19(4):9–30.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- M Al-Debei, D Jalal, and E Al-Lozi. Measuring web portals success: a respecification and validation of the DeLone and McLean information systems success model. Int. J. of Business Information Systems, 2013;14(1):96–133Google Scholar
- Wang Y-S, Liao Y-W. Assessing eGovernment systems success: A validation of the DeLone and McLean model of information systems success. Gov Inf Q. 2008;25(4):717–33.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Wu J-H, Wang Y-M. Measuring KMS success: A respecification of the DeLone and McLean’s model. Inf Manag. 2006;43(6):728–39.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Booth RG. Examining the functionality of the DeLone and McLean information system success model as a framework for synthesis in nursing information and communication technology research. Comput Inform Nurs. 2012;30(6):330–45.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Bossen C, Jensen LG, Udsen FW. Evaluation of a comprehensive EHR based on the DeLone and McLean model for IS success: Approach, results, and success factors. Int J Med Inform. 2013;82(10):940–53.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Hanmer L, Isaacs S, Roode J. A Conceptual Model of Computerised Hospital Information System (CHIS) use in South Africa. Stud Health Technol Inform. 2007;129(Pt 1):63–7.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Van Der Meijden MJ, Tange HJ, Troost J, Hasman A, Eijden M, Ange HJT, et al. Determinants of Success of Inpatient Clinical Information Systems : A Literature Review. J Od Am Med Informatics Assoc. 2003;10(3):235–43.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Nunes GS, Javier MGF. Hospital Information System Satisfaction in Brazil : Background and Moderating Effects. Int J Res Found Hosp Healthc Adminstration. 2014;2:1–9.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Alwan K, Awoke Ayele T, Tilahun B. Knowledge and Utilization of Computers Among Health Professionals in a Developing Country: A Cross-Sectional Study. JMIR Human Factors 2015;2(1):e4.Google Scholar
- Fairley CK, Vodstrcil LA, Huffam S, Cummings R, Chen MY, Sze JK, et al. Evaluation of Electronic Medical Record (EMR) at large urban primary care sexual health centre. PLoS One. 2013;8(4):e60636.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Al Farsi M, West DJ. Use of Electronic Medical Records in Oman and Physician Satisfaction. J Med Syst. 2006;30(1):17–22.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Fraser HS, Biondich P, Moodley D, Choi S, Mamilin B, Szolovits P. Implementing electronic medical record systems in developing countries. Inform Prim Care. 2005;13:83–95.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Davis FD. Percieved usefullness, percieved ease of use, and uer acceptance of Information Technology. MIS Q. 1989;13(3):319–40.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Chatzoglou PD, Fragidis LL, Doumpa T, Aggelidis P. Hospital Information System Evaluation. In: 10th International conference on ICT in health. 2012. p. 12–4.Google Scholar
- Garcia-Smith D, Effken JA. Development and initial evaluation of the Clinical Information Systems Success Model (CISSM). Int J Med Inform. 2013;82(6):539–52.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Petter S, Delone W, Mclean E. Measuring information systems success: models, dimensions, measures, and interrelationships. Eur J Inf Syst. 2008;17(3):236–63.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ives, Blake and Olson, Margrethe and Baroudi, Jack Joseph, The Measurement of User Information Satisfaction (October 1983). Information Systems Working Papers Series, Vol. pp., 1983. Available at SSRN: http://ssrn.com/abstract=1290171
- Etezadi-Amoli J, Farhoomand AF. A structural model of end user computing satisfaction and user performance. Inf Manag. 1996;30(2):65–73.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Thompson AM. An evaluation of the selection process of hospital information systems. J Med Syst. 1990;14(5):245–82.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Wu J-H, Wang Y-M, Booth RG. Measuring KMS success: A respecification of the DeLone and McLean’s model. Comput Inform Nurs. 2006;30(6):728–39.Google Scholar
- Comprehensive Evaluation of Electronic Medical Record System Use and User Satisfaction at Five Low-Resource Setting Hospitals in Ethiopia. JMIR Med Inform 2015;3(2):e22.Google Scholar
- Adam Mahmood M, Burn JM, Gemoets LA, Jacquez C. Variables affecting information technology end-user satisfaction: a meta-analysis of the empirical literature. Int J Hum Comput Stud. 2000;52(4):751–71.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Lawrence M, Low G, Lawrence BM. Exploring Individual User Satisfaction Within User-Led Development. MIS Q. 2013;17(2):195–208.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Igbaria M, Nachman SA. Correlates of user satisfaction with end user computing. Inf Manag. 1990;19(2):73–82.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- PB Seddon, M Kiew and R Agency. A partial test and development of delone and mclean’s model of is success 3. 1995; 4; no 1; 90–109.Google Scholar
- Doll BWJ. The Measurement of End-User Computing Satisfaction. MIS Q. 2013;12(2):259–74.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Bentler PM, Bonett DG. Significance tests and goodness of fit in the analysis of covariance structures. Psychol Bull. 1980;88(3):588–606.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Petter S, McLean ER. A meta-analytic assessment of the DeLone and McLean IS success model: An examination of IS success at the individual level. Inf Manag. 2009;46(3):159–66.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Xiao L, Dasgupta S. Measurement of user satisfaction with web-based information systems: an empirical study. In: Eighth Americas Conference on Information Systems. 2002. p. 1149–55.Google Scholar
- Iivari J. An empirical test of the DeLone-McLean model of information system success. ACM Sigmis Database. 2005;36(2):8–27.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
This article is published under license to BioMed Central Ltd. This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly credited. The Creative Commons Public Domain Dedication waiver (http://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/) applies to the data made available in this article, unless otherwise stated.