Every Clinical Protocol a Winner:
Half the Scan Time and Higher Image Quality ...or
Twice the Resolution for the Standard Scan Time
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Imagine performing a standard high-resolution SPECT bone scan...and
Imagine the images displayed at a superb image quality, never before seen in Nuclear Imaging! Or...
Imagine completing a Whole-body acquisition in
less than 8 minutes... with the images displayed at a higher image quality than that you have learned to expect!
All this is now possible thanks to UltraSPECT®'s exclusive Wide-Beam Reconstruction (WBRTM) technology! WBR virtually resolves
the well-known trade-offs between sensitivity and resolution in Nuclear Imaging, revolutionizing the way Nuclear Imaging is practiced.
The benefits are unimaginable!
- Dramatically reduced scan times
- Superior image quality
- Increased diagnostic certainty
- Unsurpassed patient throughput
- Higher department productivity
- Improved patient tolerance and cooperation
- Seamless product integration and automated operation
Repositioning your Practice to Meet Today's Growing Demands on Clinical Efficacy, Department Productivity and Patient Comfort
Twice the Resolution5...
For Unmatched Image Quality and Diagnostic Certainty
- Highly improved SPECT resolution
- Enhanced Whole-body / planar resolution
- Higher uniformity of image resolution6
- Higher image contrast
- Clarity of uptake improved by over 30%7
- Bone to soft tissue ratio increased by over 20%7
- Enhanced lesion detection8
- Increased confidence in image interpretation7
Seamless Product Integration and Automated Operation
- Readily connects to most major manufacturers' cameras and workstations network
- Hardware based on a quad-core CPU with embedded software, installed within hours
- Single automatic processing protocol for all patients
- Robust and reliable, with virtually no "down" time
- Fully automatic operation, transparent to the departmental clinical work flow
1 Signal-to-Noise Ratio.
2 M. Bocher et.al., EANM 2005.
3 Z. Bar-Sever et.al., SNM 2006.
4 S.J. Goldsmith et.al., EANM 2005.
5 Improved from 10.1mm to 4.4mm, as measured using standard NEMA SPECT resolution tests.
6 J. Patton et.al., SNM 2003.
7 R.E. Coleman et.al., EANM 2005.
8 Z. Bar-Sever et.al., EANM 2005.