9 TED Talks That Anyone Working in Medical Imaging Should Watch
TED talks, are talks on Technology, Entertainment, and Design (TED) . Here are some great medical imaging related talks for your information.
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TAMPA, Fla. — March 21, 2016 — PRLog — 1. Ramesh Raskar: Imaging at a trillion frames per second
http: // www. ted.com/ talks / ramesh_ raskar_a_camera_that_takes_one_trillion_ frames_ per_second
Ramesh Raskar presents femto-photography, a new type of imaging so fast it visualizes the world one trillion frames per second, so detailed it shows light itself in motion. This technology may someday be used to build cameras that can look “around” corners or see inside the body without X-rays.
2. Deborah Rhodes: A test that finds 3x more breast tumors, and why it’s not available to you
http: // www. ted. com/ talks / deborah_rhodes
Dr. Deborah Rhodes developed a new tool for tumor detection that’s 3 times as effective as traditional mammograms for women with dense breast tissue. The life-saving implications are stunning. So why haven’t we heard of it? Rhodes shares the story behind the tool’s creation, and the web of politics and economics that keep it from mainstream use.
3. Daniel Kraft: Medicine’s future? There’s an app for that
http : / / www. ted. com / talks/ daniel_kraft_medicine_s_future
Daniel Kraft offers a fast-paced look at the next few years of innovations in medicine, powered by new tools, tests and apps that bring diagnostic information right to the patient’s bedside.
4. Nick Veasey: Exposing the invisible
http:// www. ted.com /talks /nick_ veasey_exposing_the_invisible_1
Nick Veasey shows outsized X-ray images that reveal the otherworldly inner workings of familiar objects — from the geometry of a wildflower to the anatomy of a Boeing 747. Producing these photos is dangerous and painstaking, but the reward is a superpower: looking at what the human eye can’t see.
5. Jack Choi: On the virtual dissection table
http: // www. ted.com/ talks/ jack_ choi_on_the_ virtual_dissection_table
Onstage at TED2012, Jack Choi demonstrates a powerful tool for training medical students: a stretcher-sized multi-touch screen of the human body that lets you explore, dissect and understand the body’s parts and systems.
6. James Watson: How we discovered DNA
http :// www.ted. com/ talks/ james_ watson_on_how_he_discovered_dna
Nobel laureate James Watson opens TED2005 with the frank and funny story of how he and his research partner, Francis Crick, discovered the structure of DNA.
7. Jeremy Howard: The wonderful and terrifying implications of computers that can learn
http: // www.ted. com / talks/ jeremy_howard _the_wonderful_and_ terrifying_ implications_of_computers_that_can_learn
What happens when we teach a computer how to learn? Technologist Jeremy Howard shares some surprising new developments in the fast-moving field of deep learning, a technique that can give computers the ability to learn Chinese, or to recognize objects in photos, or to help think through a medical diagnosis. (One deep learning tool, after watching hours of YouTube, taught itself the concept of “cats.”) Get caught up on a field that will change the way the computers around you behave … sooner than you probably think.
8. Bill Doyle: Treating cancer with electric fields
http :/ /www. ted. com/ talks/ bill_doyle_ treating_ cancer_ with_ electric_ fields
Surgery, chemotherapy and radiation are the best-known methods for treating cancer. At TEDMED, Bill Doyle presents a new approach, called Tumor Treating Fields, which uses electric fields to interrupt cancer cell division. Still in its infancy — and approved for only certain types of cancer — the treatment comes with one big benefit: quality of life.
9. Mary Lou Jepsen: Could future devices read images from our brains?
http: // www. ted. com /talks/ mary_lou_jepsen_ could_ future_devices_read_images_from_our_brains
As an expert on cutting-edge digital displays, Mary Lou Jepsen studies how to show our most creative ideas on screens. And as a brain surgery patient herself, she is driven to know more about the neural activity that underlies invention, creativity, thought. She meshes these two passions in a rather mind-blowing talk on two cutting-edge brain studies that might point to a new frontier in understanding how (and what) we think.
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By G.E. Walker, Inc.
Originally published at www.prlog.org.