Artificial intelligence is developing at an enormous speed and intelligent instruments will profoundly change surgery and medical interventions.
One of the crucial future technologies in surgery is Augmented Reality. Most experts agree that AR will increase safety and efficiency, improve surgical training and decrease costs.
Dr. Frank Phillips, Professor and Director of the Division of Spine Surgery and the Section of Minimally Invasive Spine Surgery at Rush University Medical Center, completed the first augmented reality (AR) minimally invasive spine surgery.
Augmented reality ultrasound has, for the first time, made it possible to superimpose topographical representations of ultrasound images directly on a patient, with the examiner seeing the sectional image in AR glasses.
Virtual/augmented reality devices can simulate some of the key difficulties experienced due to glaucoma, suggests new study from City, University of London.
Researchers have developed a technology to help clinicians "see" and map patient pain in real-time, through special augmented reality glasses.
Children with autism improved measurably on a test of socialization and learning when their therapy included an at-home intervention with Google Glass.
An interface system that uses augmented reality technology could help individuals with profound motor impairments operate a humanoid robot to feed themselves.
At ECR 2019, researchers talked about the practical applications of mixed realities in medical education and training as well as preprocedural planning and visualization during a surgery.
Ocutrx Vision Technologies, LLC, a manufacturer of augmented reality (AR) glasses, announced a new, state-of-the-art design for the company’s flagship Oculenz AR Wear glasses.
Royal Philips unveiled a unique mixed reality concept developed together with Microsoft Corp. for the operating room of the future.
AR offers a new platform to help physicians better visualize complex medical data, particularly before and during medical procedures.