Well, this is a fairly important point. So far it's a tool. But no matter how useful the tool, the crux is in how we use it. Wouldn't be the first time someone mis-uses, mis-interprets, or otherwise wrongly employs the tool. And especially with big large spendy shiny magic boxes like this, it's all too easy for some dimwit pen-pusher to make use of the tool mandatory and then make its advice authoritative.
Sometimes people really do know better and it's impossible to say when that'll be the case. It's also a question of who's responsible. If it's the doctor, then it's his call and it doesn't do to take away from him the very things that he needs to properly do his job. Those are, perhaps contrarily to intuition, not necessarily the best information tools available, like this one. It's the ability to make the call. However much informed he is just gives us better quality decisions, hopefully. But even high-quality algorithms using high-quality data are only just that. It's the human that shoulders the responsibility, and with it must come the tools to shoulder it. The tools cannot be allowed to overrule whoever is responsible.
As long as that is adhered to, perhaps religiously, I'm reasonably fine with it, on this angle at least. Another thing to watch out for is becoming dependent on the tool, killing people if it's somehow somewhen not available. I do expect my doctor to be competent without it, even if I do appreciate better quality decisions when available. That, too, is becoming a harder sell as more information is becoming available for the search-engine-using patient. Perhaps somewhat paradoxically so.
Meaning that now that we have better tools we have more to watch out for, too. This is not a bad thing unless we fail to do so. I'd say it's worth looking into putting this sort of thing into modern medico classes, for example.