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Patient outcomes, cost-efficiency, sustainability – the “value” of healthcare has many facets and “one-size-fits-all” solutions don’t exist. Finding ways to incorporate technologies such as AI-based auto-detection, liquid profiling and “greener” materials to increase value is an ongoing challenge – keep reading to find out more.

Article • Open Forum at ECR 2022

Defining value for radiologists and their patients

What really brings “value” in healthcare? In an Open Forum session at the ECR Overture, speakers discussed strategies to revert the trend of medical inflation and argued how to deliver the best outcomes at the lowest cost.

Sponsored • Radiology equipment

Latest technology meets solid technology

In radiology, it is important to place patients safely and precisely. This works with the "GetUp®" holding system from Febromed.

Article • Chromatogram analysis

AI raises reliability for peak detection in mass spectrometry

Chromatograms from mass spectrometry feature characteristic peaks to signify the response of a target molecule. Artificial intelligence can help in the challenging task of identifying these peaks.

Article • Cancer diagnostics

Bringing liquid profiling to the clinic

Liquid profiling is offering clear benefits in terms of cancer diagnostics and targeted therapy, but challenges remain in bringing it into the clinic.

Article • Eco-friendly power source

‘Greener’ mini-batteries to power medical devices

More than 15 billion batteries are sent to landfill sites every year – technology that converts glucose and oxygen into electricity has the potential to reduce this waste and serve as a sustainable alternative power source for medical devices.

Article • Wearable technology

Smart textiles to help detect heart conditions

Smart textiles with built-in sensors and transmitters present themselves as a diagnostic solution as they can monitor heart rhythm over long periods and thus pick up on potential Atrial Fibrillation.

News • Evolution tactics in E.coli

Antibiotic resistance: (Population) size matters

An international team of scientists have shown that small and large bacterial populations follow qualitatively different evolutionary paths to develop antibiotic resistance.

Product news

Chemistry & immunochemistry

Fujifilm Wako – Autokit CH50 Assay

Chemistry & immunochemistry

Fujifilm Wako – Hyaluronic Acid LT Assay


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