News | April 11, 2013

EOS Imaging System Installed at Hospital for Special Surgery in New York City

Low-dose 2-D/3-D imaging technology adopted by the nation’s leading orthopedic hospital

 EOS_EOS Imaging System

April 11, 2013 — The EOS imaging system has been installed at Hospital for Special Surgery (HSS) in New York, N.Y., the top-ranked hospital in the United States for orthopedic care (according to U.S. News & World Report), where it will be used to obtain high-quality orthopedic scans with reduced radiation dose.

The EOS system provides full-body images of patients in a natural standing or seated position in both 2-D and 3-D, while delivering a radiation dose reported to be nine times lower than that of computed radiography X-ray1and 20 times lower than basic computed tomography (CT) scans2 to support the ALARA (As Low As Reasonably Achievable) principle of radiation.

The Department of Radiology and Imaging at HSS will be incorporating EOS into regular clinical care for both pediatric and adult patients.

The EOS system is able to provide a broad range of clinical parameters, allowing for more informed diagnosis, surgical planning and treatment of conditions including scoliosis, degenerative spine diseases and lower limb joint conditions. Recent research has demonstrated the advantages of holistic 3-D imaging with EOS for assessing musculoskeletal alignment, particularly regarding the spine and lower limbs. 

For more information: www.eos-imaging.com

 

Related Content

Sectra Adds DePuy Synthes 3-D Templates to Pre-Operative Orthopedic Solution
News | Orthopedic Imaging | October 17, 2019
International medical imaging information technology (IT) and cybersecurity company Sectra is extending its pre-...
Brainlab Introduces Loop-X Mobile Intraoperative Imaging Robot
News | Mobile C-Arms | September 26, 2019
Digital medical technology company Brainlab unveiled Loop-X, which it calls the first mobile intraoperative imaging...
AJR Publishes Gender Affirmation Surgery Primer for Radiologists. transgender radiology images,

Scout image from contrast-enhanced CT shows erectile implant; stainless steel and silicone anchors (arrow) transfixed to pubic bone are asymmetric.

News | Orthopedic Imaging | September 05, 2019
September 5, 2019 — An ahead-of-print article published in the December issue of the American Journal of Roentgen
Konica Minolta Healthcare Announces Autologous Biologics Workshop in Partnership With EmCyte Corp.
News | Ultrasound Imaging | June 12, 2019
Konica Minolta Healthcare announced a new autologous biologics workshop in partnership with EmCyte Corp. The workshop...
Aidoc Earns FDA Approval for AI for C-spine Fractures
Technology | Artificial Intelligence | June 11, 2019
Radiology artificial intelligence (AI) provider Aidoc announced the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has cleared...
Quantitative Transmission Ultrasound Featured at Acoustical Society of America

Fused QT Ultrasound 3-D quantitative transmission ultrasound and compounded reflection axial images showing high resolution image of internal organs, tissue, skin and hair of neo-natal piglet. Anatomy courtesy of C. Ruoff, DVM.

News | Ultrasound Imaging | May 29, 2019
May 29, 2019 — QT Ultrasound recently showcased its advanced...
Hong Kong Polytechnic University Develops Palm-sized 3-D Scoliosis Ultrasound Imaging System
News | Ultrasound Imaging | May 03, 2019
The Hong Kong Polytechnic University (PolyU) announced the development of a palm-sized 3-D ultrasound imaging system...
Konica Minolta Dynamic Digital Radiography Receives FDA Clearance

With DDR, orthopedists and MSK specialists can acquire a full view of the MSK system in the supine and prone positions to view changes in the bone and articulations throughout the full range of motion. Image courtesy of Konica Minolta Healthcare Americas.

Technology | Digital Radiography (DR) | April 23, 2019
Konica Minolta Healthcare Americas Inc. announced that its Dynamic Digital Radiography (DDR) technology, introduced at...
Videos | Orthopedic Imaging | March 05, 2019
This is an example of a 3-D printed pelvis that had multiple hip fractures and a second printed pelvis is from a post
MRI and Computer Modeling Reveals How Wrist Bones Move

Using fast MRI, UC Davis researchers scanned left and right wrists of men and women and used the data to build computer models of the movement of wrist bones. The data could help understand wrist injuries such as carpal tunnel syndrome. Image courtesy of Brent Foster and Abhijit Chaudhari, UC Davis.

News | Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) | February 19, 2019
In a just-published Journal of Biomechanics article, the researchers proved a longtime assumption about individuals'...