New technology developed at the University of the West offers a better way for radiology to deliver medicine to women with medical conditions, including body, bone and uterine cancer.
The conventional spelling test, already available in most clinics, can also lead to 360-degree resolution, a three-dimensional view of surgical devices and fingers nearby. tablets of organs. It provides a clearer and more detailed picture in the operating room for clinicians who need to insert needles into the box for a procedure called brachytherapy interstitial, a type of targeted radiation treatment. intense energy is used to kill cancer cells in the tumor. Out.
"The problem with the current methodology is that doctors don't see where they're going, that they're going to go," said Jessica Rodgers. Ph.D. Applicant to the School of Medicine and Dentistry Schulich West and leading author of feasibility studies on the technology. "If they can't set the needles directly, they might not be best positioned to treat medicine and perhaps they may be affecting nearby members not want to go out. "
Leading researcher, Aaron Fenster, Ph.D., is Professor of Schulich Medicine & Dentistry and Scientist at the Robarts Research Institute which has been developing 3-D high technology for more than three decades. He notes that this technology has the potential to change in practice.
“The short-term target is to reduce the level of difficulty – ensuring that the needles do not fall into the light, or the rectum, which creates problems, and as well as that, we think that the needles are corrected. He said: “the spread of a modified dose pattern on the tummy and the chicken material surrounding it goes wrong.
By introducing this technology, clinicians used active imagery to make the needles feel and feel safe; patients are feeling very unwell. They would then look at the needle scheme afterwards with CT once the patient was awakened. In partnership with the Lawson Institute of Health Research, the new technology was tested by radiation oncologists on six patients at the London Health Sciences Center (LHSC), with very promising results.
"This technology brings the animator to life and looks at the state of the needle in real time, and allows the needle to change while the patient is in t in his sleep, "said Dr Vikram Velker, Professor of Medicine & Dentistry Schulich, the Institute of Lawson Health Research researcher and palaeontologist in LHSC.
Dr David Souza, also a radical oncologist of LHSC who confirmed the technology says it is like your car has a backup camera.
"The removal of overhead threads creates a much better chance of canceling cancer. The 360-D high cut is an additional tool for controls. in a detailed way, "said Professor Siam, who is also Professor of Schulich Medicine & Dentistry and Lawson researcher.
One of the other benefits of using high-tech technology is their widespread accessibility and application across the world in areas where facilities are scarce.
"Access to high-profile image systems such as CT and MRI is difficult to recognize and treat diseases in some parts of the world, so for that reason. T We have focused on world-class sound excellence that is available everywhere in the world and can be used for a variety of applications, "Fenster said. t
The feasibility study was published Journal of Medical Imaging.
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Jessica Robin Rodgers et al, a three-dimensional 360-dimensional hybrid ultrasound in the insertion of needles for brachytherapy troecologic breeding with transbineal bones of invisible bones, t Journal of Medical Imaging (2019). DOI: 10.1117 / 1.JMI.6.2.025001
Higher 3-D will give clinicians a clearer idea of how to treat allergic cancer (2019, 9 April).
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