An example of artificial intelligence (AI) being developed by Hitachi to automatically review and identify nodules on lung CT scans. This is part of a suite of AI apps Hitachi is developing. This example was being shown as a work in progress at RSNA 2019.

An example of artificial intelligence (AI) being developed by Hitachi to automatically review and identify nodules on lung CT scans. This is part of a suite of AI apps Hitachi is developing. This example was being shown as a work in progress at RSNA 2019. Photo by Dave Fornell.

Feature | Artificial Intelligence | February 07, 2020 | Sanjay Parekh, Ph.D. 
February 7, 2020 – At the 2019 Radiological Society of...
Sponsored Content | Videos | Artificial Intelligence | February 07, 2020
At RSNA19, GE Healthcare introduced its...
United Imaging sends CT scanners to China to help fight the Coronavirus epidemic
News | Computed Tomography (CT) | February 07, 2020
February 7, 2020 — To help front-line physicians, nurses, and other healthcare professionals diagnose and treat the...
DSA image obtained approximately 24 hours after 1 mg/h IA tPA infusion, 500 U/h heparin via peripheral IV, and daily oral aspirin (81 mg) shows improved perfusion of digital arteries, albeit with suboptimal vascular blush of distal second and third phalanges

DSA image obtained approximately 24 hours after 1 mg/h IA tPA infusion, 500 U/h heparin via peripheral IV, and daily oral aspirin (81 mg) shows improved perfusion of digital arteries, albeit with suboptimal vascular blush of distal second and third phalanges. Photo courtesy of ARRS

News | Interventional Radiology | February 07, 2020
February 7, 2020 — An ahead-of-print ...
Accuray TomoTherapy total body irradiation
News | Radiation Therapy | February 07, 2020
February 7, 2020 — Accuray Incorporated announced that two new studies demonstrate the benefits of the ...
Purdue University-discovered fluorescent markers to target and illuminate cancer during surgery, has announced the results of a multi-institutional Phase 2 clinical trial in which outcomes were improved for 26 percent of patients undergoing pulmonary resection for non-small-cell lung cancer (NSCLC)

A Purdue discovery being developed by On Target Laboratories Inc., illuminates lung cancer cells on a patient during surgery. The “fluorescent markers” help medical professionals identify and remove cancer cells during surgery and is shown to improve outcomes. The technology is beginning Phase 3 clinical trials. (Photo provided by On Target)

News | Molecular Imaging | February 06, 2020
February 6, 2020 — ...
Gadolinium-based contrast agents

UT Dallas faculty members who collaborated with Dr. Jeremiah Gassensmith (center, back), associate professor of chemistry and biochemistry, include Dr. Lloyd Lumata (left, back), assistant professor of physics, and Dr. Steven Nielsen, associate professor of chemistry. Chemistry graduate students in Gassensmith’s lab include (from left, front) Oliva Brohlin, Arezoo Shahrivarkevishahi and Laurel Hagge.

News | Contrast Media | February 06, 2020
February 6, 2020 — University of Texas at Dallas researchers...
Sponsored Content | Videos | Artificial Intelligence | February 06, 2020
ProFound AI is an FDA-cleared artificial intelligence (AI) system for reading 3-D breast tomosynthesis images. At...
Coronovirus eipidemic 2019-nCoV. CT lung imaging from a 41-year-old woman who tested positive for the 2019 novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV). This 3-D reconstruction shows multifocal ground glass opacities without consolidation. Coronavirus medical imaging example. Corona virus CT and nCoV 2019 presentation on CT medical imaging.

CT lung imaging from a 41-year-old woman who tested positive for the 2019 novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV). This 3-D reconstruction shows multifocal ground glass opacities without consolidation. See also three-dimensional VIDEO of this rendering.
 

News | Computed Tomography (CT) | February 05, 2020
February 5, 2020 — In a special report published in the journal ...
Infervision’s deep learning medical imaging platform is helping screen patients for the coronavirus in China. It acts as second pair of eyes to identify multiple diseases from one set of chest scans. The artificial intelligence (AI) can provide a complete view of the nodule, including volume and density.

Infervision’s deep learning medical imaging platform is helping screen patients for the coronavirus in China. It acts as second pair of eyes to identify multiple diseases from one set of chest scans. The artificial intelligence (AI) can provide a complete view of the nodule, including volume and density.

News | Artificial Intelligence | February 04, 2020
February 4, 2020 — Since January 2020, the...
Qynapse, a medical technology company, announced that it received U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) 510(k) clearance for its QyScore software
News | Information Technology | February 04, 2020
February 4, 2020 — Qynapse, a medical technology company,...
Feature | Breast Imaging | February 03, 2020 | By Barbara Smith
Women in the United States have a 1 in 8 (or about 13 percent) lifetime risk of being diagnosed with breast cancer...
The luminescent oxygen probe PtG4 is injected during the week of radiation treatment and localizes between the cells of the tumor as illustrated by microscopy

An oxygen map image recovered from a mouse undergoing radiation therapy. The luminescent oxygen probe PtG4 is injected during the week of radiation treatment and localizes between the cells of the tumor as illustrated by microscopy (red). Image courtesy of Brian Pogue, PhD

News | Radiation Therapy | February 03, 2020
February 3, 2020 — Oxygen in cancer tumors is known to be a major factor that helps radiation therapy be successful....
News | Clinical Trials | February 03, 2020
February 3, 2020 — Melding the genetic and cellular analysis of tumors with how they appear in medical images could...
artificial intelligence
Blog | Artificial Intelligence | February 03, 2020
It is not that smart algorithms will one day become too smart, as some fear; not that smart machines will one day...
HIPAA Regulations

Image courtesy of Carestream 

Feature | Radiology Business | February 03, 2020 | By Carol Amick

Graphic courtesy of Pixabay

Sponsored Content | Blog | Electronic Medical Records (EMR) | February 02, 2020
The electronic transmission of patient images, when done cost effectively, efficiently and instantaneously, can help...
While electronic medical record systems have helped consolidate most patient data into one location, medical imaging IT systems has proved to be more difficult to replicate by large EMR vendors. This has made room in the market for third-party radiology IT vendors that allow easy integration with the larger EMRs like Epic and Cerner. This image shows Agfa's enterprise imaging system, leveraging its ability to be accessed anywhere with internet connection and pull images from radiology and surgery.

While electronic medical record systems have helped consolidate most patient data into one location, medical imaging IT systems has proved to be more difficult to replicate by large EMR vendors. This has made room in the market for third-party radiology information system vendors that allow easy integration with the larger EMRs like Epic and Cerner. This image shows Agfa's enterprise imaging system, leveraging its ability to be accessed anywhere with an internet connection and able to pull in images from both radiology and surgery. 

Feature | Enterprise Imaging | February 02, 2020 | Steve Holloway
The growing influence and uptake of electronic medical records (EMRs) in healthcare has driven debate over the future...

Cloud-scale storage architecture is key to orchestrating highly secure, reliable and accessible data systems using affordable, efficient and sustainable approaches.

Feature | Information Technology | February 01, 2020 | By Tyna Callahan
In healthcare, critical systems are being used to deliver vital information and services 24/7/365. Clinicians demand...