Artificial Intelligence

Engineers from Duke University have harnessed the power of machine learning to increase the resolution of optical coherence tomography (OCT) imaging, according to an Aug. 19 study published in Nature Photonics.

The United States published more AI-based radiology studies than any other country across the globe, according to a new analysis released Aug. 15 in the American Journal of Roentgenology.

A machine learning method trained on synthetic breast ultrasound elastography images accurately classified tumors when applied to real-world images, according to a new study published in the August issue of Computer Methods in Applied Mechanics and Engineering.

A new machine learning system created by UCLA researchers may help doctors classify breast cancers that are notoriously difficult to diagnose, according to an Aug. 9 study published in JAMA Network Open.

Machine learning algorithms can classify free-text pathology reports at the organ level and are easily interpreted by human readers, according to an Aug. 7 study published in Radiology: Artificial Intelligence.

 

A neural network model can scour electronic medical record (EMR) data and determine if a patient has imaging-specific pulmonary embolism (PE)—a potential remedy for unnecessary CT imaging, reported authors of a multicenter study published in JAMA Network Open.

Deep learning can be used to triage cancer-free mammograms and improve the efficiency of radiologists, according to an Aug. 6 feasibility study published in Radiology.

The 2019 Radiological Society of North America (RSNA) annual meeting in Chicago is expanding its artificial intelligence offerings.

Utilizing an AI system for digital breast tomosynthesis (DBT) can improve radiologists’ accuracy while dramatically reducing reading times, according to a new study published in Radiology: Artificial Intelligence.  

A deep learning platform can accurately distinguish critical from non-critical feeding tube placement on radiographs, according to a recent study published in the Journal of Digital Imaging.

A deep learning platform created by researchers at the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute can identify cancer in radiology reports as well as clinicians, but in a fraction of the time, according to new research published July 25 in JAMA Oncology.

A deep learning classification approach can identify cancerous regions from benign areas in optical coherence tomography (OCT) images of breast tissue, according to results of a July 17 study published in Academic Radiology.