The next generation of digital x-ray is here.
Dynamic Digital Radiography allows you to observe movement like never before. This enhanced version of a standard digital radiographic system can acquire up to 15 sequential radiographs per second, allowing you to observe physiological cycles, as well as individual radiographic images (up to 17"x 17" in size). X-Ray that Moves is NOT Fluoroscopy – it is in fact the X-Ray precursor to CT or MRI. Cineradiography is x-ray in motion that is derived using digital radiography.
Dynamic Digital Radiography delivers clinically relevant information in a fast exam with low doses of radiation. In less than a minute clinicians have 20 seconds of motion and multiple single images.
Dynamic Chest Radiography:
Low-Cost and High Performance Imaging
In less than a minute, X-Ray that Moves gives clinicians up to 20 seconds of physiological movement with a simple acquisition, performed by radiology staff without the need for physician presence.
With X-Ray that Moves, radiation of a 20 second exam is equivalent to two standard X-rays, or 10 days in the sun.
The X-Ray that Moves system performs all standard X-rays, and images are taken standing, seated or on a table.
Estimated dose is 1.9 mGy, - limit for PA+LA recommended by IAEA (International Atomic Energy Agency) and the Radiological Society of North America (RSNA).
What can we see with X-Ray that Moves? There are endless applications for this dynamic radiography — thoracic and orthopedic — chest, diaphragm, lung, spine, shoulder, wrist, ankle, knee. X-Ray that Moves is for initial assessment, before surgery and follow-up.
Difference in diaphragmatic motion during tidal breathing in a standing position between COPD patients and normal subjects: Time-resolved quantitative evaluation using dynamic chest radiography with flat panel detector system ("dynamic X-ray phrenicography"). READ MORE
Time-Resolved Quantitative Analysis of the Diaphragms During Tidal Breathing in a Standing Position Using Dynamic Chest Radiography with a Flat Panel Detector System ("Dynamic X-Ray Phrenicography"). READ MORE
Difference in the craniocaudal gradient of the maximum pixel value change rate between chronic obstructive pulmonary disease patients and normal subjects using sub-mGy dynamic chest radiography with a flat panel detector system. READ MORE
Radiologist and Pulmonologist from Mount Sinai Hospital In NYC share case studies to demonstrate the clinical value of X-Ray that Moves at RSNA 2018.
A New technology: The Dynamic Image of a Forced Breath Compared to a Tidal Breath Uncovers Physiological Phenomenon in COPD
Evaluation of Pulmonary Function Using Dynamic Chest Radiographs: The Change Rate in Lung Area Due to respiratory Motion reflects Air Trapping in COPD
Find out how the X-Ray that Moves can work for your practice.
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