Ipad2 for physician offices?

Apple launches its iPad 2 this week, and the device could significantly advance mobile health at hospitals and physician offices. Physicians have widely adopted the original iPad in conjunction with electronic health record (EHR) use. Hospitals also are using iPads to support facility operations and infrastructure. There have been some issues with it including screen resolution and the battery life of 4 hours. The new Ipad 2 has a 10-hour battery life, weighs less than the original iPad (1.3 lbs versus 1.5 lbs), thinner (8.8 versus 13.4 mm) and processes graphics at a faster rate with the A5 dual-core processor , which should accelerate access to medical images and about 350,000 apps. The camera should help rural physicians with transmitting images for second opinions etc A recent survey by Aptilon of 341 U.S. health care professionals' tablet computer preferences showed that 79% preferred the iPad; 12% preferred Windows PC-based devices; and 9% preferred Android-based devices. 59% of ipad owner respondents used it for medical tasks, such as receiving and reviewing updated medical information and completing paperwork. The survey found that 38% of respondents expect to have an iPad within the year and the new Ipad 2 may accelerate that move. 
The FDA just cleared (510k clearance) software, called Mobile MIM, which allows physicians to view medical images on Apple's iPhone and iPad mobile devices, and marked the first time that the FDA had given clearance to a mobile health application that will help clinicians view images and make medical diagnoses based on computed tomography CT, MRI), and PET.