News | March 03, 2008

Cardiac Imaging Thin-Client Tools to Unveil at ECR 2008

March 4, 2008 - Visage Imaging will unveil its Visage Thin Client solutions portfolio, and demonstrate scalability for integrated 2D, 3D and 4D advanced visualization and other new tools for cardiology, radiology and other subspecialties, at the European Congress of Radiology (ECR) in Vienna, Austria, March 7-10.

The new version of Visage CS Cardiac Analysis is said to feature a set of new tools and optimizations such as calcium scoring, enhanced reporting and manual editing of the left ventricle geometry. Visage CS Cardiac Analysis is designed to allow viewing and post-processing of even the largest multi-phase cardiac CT studies, using Visage’s server-based thin-client performance.

With Visage’s fully integrated thin-client solutions, the image data as well as the applications within the Visage platform are reportedly not bound to specific workstations, and become instantly accessible within the PACS workflow. “There is a growing need for flexible PACS integration capabilities to optimize the workflow between radiology and other clinical departments,” said Reinhard Loose, M.D., Ph.D., and department head of the institute for diagnostic and interventional radiology at Hospital Nuremberg-North. “Thin-client solutions provide a completely integrated clinical workflow and improved communication through easy and instant data sharing, resulting in better patient care.”

Healthcare enterprises and imaging centers should be able to obtain the Thinnovation solutions through multiple channels and directly from Visage Imaging, said the company.

The company has signed agreements with three major clinical sites in Wales (Great Britain) and Portugal to provide Visage CS Thin Client Server systems that can be truly integrated within existing IT infrastructures.

For more information: www.visageimaging.com

Related Content

Graphic courtesy of Pixabay

Graphic courtesy of Pixabay

Feature | Artificial Intelligence | April 22, 2019 | By Greg Freiherr
...
Technological Advancements Expected to Drive Virtual Reality Growth in Healthcare
News | Advanced Visualization | April 04, 2019
Increasing demand for innovative diagnostic techniques, neurological disorders and increasing disease awareness are...
Medivis Unveils AnatomyX Augmented Reality Education Platform
Technology | Advanced Visualization | April 02, 2019
Medical imaging and visualization company Medivis announced the launch of AnatomyX, its augmented reality (AR) platform...
Sponsored Content | Videos | Advanced Visualization | April 01, 2019
GE Healthcare goes beyond core equipment maintenance to help clients solve some of their most important asset and cli
Novarad Names New President
News | Enterprise Imaging | March 29, 2019
Medical imaging software company Novarad announced that it has appointed Paul Jensen as company president.
NZ Technologies Announces First Peer-Reviewed Paper on TIPSO AirPad
News | Interventional Radiology | March 25, 2019
NZ Technologies Inc. announced the first published clinical review on its TIPSO technology’s ability to provide...
DrChrono and 3D4Medical Partner to Bring 3-D Interactive Modeling to Physician Practices
News | Advanced Visualization | March 18, 2019
DrChrono Inc. and 3D4Medical have teamed up so practices across the United States can access 3-D interactive modeling...
Jennifer N. A. Silva, M.D., a pediatric cardiologist at Washington University School of Medicine in Saint Louis, Mo., describes “mixed reality” at ACC19 Future Hub.

Jennifer N. A. Silva, M.D., a pediatric cardiologist at Washington University School of Medicine in Saint Louis, Mo., describes “mixed reality” at ACC19 Future Hub.

Feature | Cardiac Imaging | March 17, 2019 | By Greg Freiherr
Virtual reality (VR) and its less immersive kin, augmented reality (AR), are gaining traction in some medical applica
Videos | Advanced Visualization | March 05, 2019
This is an example of a new endoscopic virtual peritoneal inflation tool on the patient's computed tomography (CT) im
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