Volunteers of an online survey prefer structured chest radiograph reports with less jargony language, and radiologists should take note, experts said in the Journal of the American College of Radiology.
Three imaging experts have fleshed out the “need-to-knows” of COVID-19’s impact on teachers and trainees in their specialty, interventional radiology.
“In a pandemic of this magnitude, flexibility is paramount for a healthcare system under siege by COVID-19,” CMS Administrator Seema Verma said.
The Radiological Society of North America has rounded up and gathered together its online COVID-19 resources, enabling easy engagement with all things imaging, coronavirus and RSNA.
The module allows U.S. providers to view pathology slides side-by-side with medical images and doesn't require traditional microscopes.
Incorporating lung lobe involvement and changes in computed tomography findings into the scoring framework can help clinicians make a timlier diagnosis for patients with the new virus.
Italian clinicians currently battling the pandemic outlined proper equipment usage, procedures, disease classification and data-sharing priorities in the Journal of Ultrasound in Medicine.
The organization is also asking radiology leaders to share institution-specific coronavirus imaging data as part of its efforts to extinguish the pandemic.
Imaging experts are concerned artificial intelligence is not being trained on robust datasets, while developers say their platforms are already working in real-world situations.
The consensus statement includes four categories for detailing chest CT abnormalities and has been endorsed by the American College of Radiology and the Society of Thoracic Radiology.
Stanford University School of Medicine clinicians detailed their suggestions to spur the development of artificial intelligence Tuesday in Radiology.
New York-based Northeast Radiology said 29 patients' information was accessed and is notifying additional individuals whose information was put at-risk during the breach.