The problem is that everything is set up correctly mechanically then you add a human who puts the tube on the wrong spigot and turns on the wrong knob.
If you really want a project it is a "I might have done that but I meant to do this" thought recognition app.
Only when the person and not the equipment gets the blame, then we might see people taking a little more care.

A nurse in intensive care at a hospital I worked was with a patient who was "going off2 and was told to increase the infusion rate of a certain drug, she adjusted the wrong pump which had the opposite to the desired effect so was told to increase it more, this happened a few times with the patient eventually dieing.
The coroner's recommendation - this class of drug should be given through a unique pump so it can be easily identified....... not that the nurse should check what she was doing.
No matter how much technology is used you still have people operating it.

My spelling is not bad. I am typing this on a Medigenic keyboard and I blame that for all my typos.