Advance your clinical capabilities.
Our advanced clinical applications provide access to areas of uncertainties, helping you uncover information previously hidden within conventional 2D radiographic imaging.
Auto Image Paste
- Acquire multiple images in one fast, seamless, highly automated exam.
- Receive automatic stitching of the acquired images in a single composite image.
- Perform these exams at either the wall stand or the table.
Learn more about Auto Image Paste.
A minimal-dose, volumetric imaging technique with the simplicity and efficient workflow of conventional chest X-ray (CXR); superior to CXR for lung nodule detection.1
- Provides multiple images of the anatomy in a single sweep at a low dose, including chest, abdomen, extremities and spine.
- Removes overlying structures; enabling a better visualization of the anatomy from front to back.
- Reconstructs data and displays a set of images parallel to the detector panel; enabling you to display coronal images of different anatomies.
- Helps improve sensitivity:
- Superior lung nodule detection sensitivity compared to conventional CXR
- Helps identify cases that require follow-up2 (1.5 times more sensitive than two-view CXR without decreased specificity)
- Improves the sensitivity of detection of small lung nodules in the range of 3–20 mm in diameter; 3.6 times more sensitive than conventional two-view CXR, without decreased specificity
Learn more about VolumeRAD.
Dual Energy Subtraction
- Automatically acquires two images within milliseconds at different energy levels.
- Processes and provides three images: a standard radiographic image, a soft tissue image with bones “subtracted,” and an image of only the bones with the soft tissue removed, to highlight foreign objects or calcified structures.
1. No clinical evidence has been established supporting the following claims in patients with active lung or pleural disease that could obscure pulmonary nodules, including fibrosis, emphysema, compressed lung, scarring, severe lung disease, and in patients with objects in or around the lungs that could obscure pulmonary nodules. The effectiveness of the device may vary depending on nodule prevalence and type.
2. Defined as a recommendations for further advanced imaging, based upon the Fleischner Society guidelines for pulmonary nodule management. MacMahon, Heber, et al. “Guidelines for Management of Small Pulmonary Nodules Detected on CT Scans: A Statement from the Fleischner Society.” Radiology 237.2(2005):395-400.