To reduce tissue injury side effects from radiation therapy, researchers have developed 3D-printed gastrointestinal radioprotective devices that can be generated from patient CT scans.
Researchers have found that out of the more than 300 COVID-19 machine learning models are not suitable for detecting or diagnosing COVID-19 from standard medical imaging.
Researchers have developed an AI algorithm that can detect and identify different types of brain injuries.
Researchers have developed a new model that accurately and automatically shows the exact location of mandibular canals.
Researchers are developing a new high-precision radiology system for coronavirus pulmonary involvement.
An algorithm did better than experts radiologists at finding tiny brain hemorrhages in head scans — an advance that one day may help doctors treat patients with strokes.
Machine learning has the potential to vastly advance medical imaging, particularly CT scanning, by reducing radiation exposure and improving image quality.
Researchers announce critical advances in the use of 3D-printed coronary phantoms with diagnostic software, further developing a non-invasive diagnostic method for Coronary Artery Disease risk assessment.
Patients could soon get faster and more accurate diagnoses with new software that can automatically detect signs of diabetes, heart disease and cancer from medical images.
Researchers have developed a system using artificial intelligence to quickly diagnose and classify brain hemorrhages and to provide the basis of its decisions from relatively small image datasets.
Researchers have created a novel 3D printing workflow that allows cardiologists to evaluate how different valve sizes will interact with each patient's unique anatomy, before the medical procedure is actually performed.
Researchers have developed a new technique of external ventricular drain insertion that involves the use of a mixed-reality holographic computer headset.
Machine learning has detected one of the commonest causes of dementia and stroke, in CT brain scans, more accurately than current methods.
VR brings medical images to life on screen, showing interventional radiologists a patient’s unique internal anatomy to help physicians effectively prepare and tailor their approach to complex treatments.