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

CDN to Integrate Advanced Cardiac Imaging Tools From DiA Imaging Analysis
Technology | August 10, 2017
August 10, 2017 — CDN recently announced a new partnership agreement with DiA Imaging Analysis Ltd., makers of next-g
3D printing of the heart and coronary artery tree from a patient's CT scan.
Sponsored Content | Webinar | 3-D Printing| August 09, 2017
Learn how 3-D printing empowers medical device manufacturer Medtronic to bring products to market faster, develop bet
FFR-CT, heartflow

An example of an FFR-CT image, showing the FFR values for all coronary vessel segments and the reduction in hemodynamic flow after specific lesions.

News | CT Angiography (CTA)| July 12, 2017
July 12, 2017 — The American Medical Association (AMA) has granted a Category III Tracking Code for estimated coronar
Ziosoft's PhyZiodynamics 4-D processing showing a replaced aortic valve

An example of Ziosoft's PhyZiodynamics 4-D processing showing a replaced aortic valve.

Technology | Computed Tomography (CT)| July 12, 2017
July 12, 2017 — At the 2017 annual meeting for the Society of Cardiovascular Computed Tomography (SCCT), Ziosoft show
GE Additive and Stryker Announce Additive Manufacturing Partnership
News | 3-D Printing| July 06, 2017
GE Additive and Stryker have entered a partnership agreement to support Stryker’s growth in additive manufacturing. The...
Innovative Cardiovascular Ultrasound Solutions Showcased at ASE 28th Annual Scientific Sessions
News | Cardiovascular Ultrasound| June 01, 2017
June 1, 2017 — More than 50 companies and organizations will display their latest products and services at the Americ
Strain Imaging Improves Cardiac Surveillance of Certain Breast Cancer Patients
News | Cardio-oncology| May 03, 2017
Epsilon Imaging Inc. announced a research study using EchoInsight was presented at the American College of Cardiology (...
3-D-printed Model of Stenotic Intracranial Artery Enables Vessel-Wall MRI Standardization
News | 3-D Printing| April 18, 2017
A collaboration between stroke neurologists at the Medical University of South Carolina (MUSC) and bioengineers at the...
3-D Printed Patch Can Help Mend a ‘Broken’ Heart

This photo shows the 3D-bioprinted cell patch in comparison to a mouse heart. When the patch was placed on a live mouse following a simulated heart attack, the researchers saw significant increase in functional capacity after just four weeks. Image courtesy of Patrick O’Leary, University of Minnesota.

News | Stem Cell Therapies| April 18, 2017
April 18, 2017 — A team of biomedical engineering researchers, led by the University of Minnesota, has created a revo
Echopixel, True 3D Viewer, interactive virtual reality, pediatric surgery, increased clinical adoption
News | Advanced Visualization| March 21, 2017
March 21, 2017 — EchoPixel recently announced progress in the clinical adoption of its True 3D...
Overlay Init