Canadian experts have changed magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) to enable them to identify cancerous cells. Photo: file
Toronto: One of the most difficult tasks in cancer treatment is the identification of cancer tissue and cells. Now with the modified technology of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) we can see cancer cells brighter and clearer than other healthy parts.
In this invention from the University of Waterloo in Canada, cancerous fragments can be seen on MRI images very clearly and brightly. However, its heart and brain are artificial intelligence (AI) developed by Alexander Wong and other experts.
Water travels through cancer cells differently from healthy cells. This new imaging method has been called “artificial correlative diffusion imaging”. Mixes and analyzes images taken at different times and from different angles, looking at different intensities. Artificial intelligence also plays a role in this process.
In this regard, 200 patients from various hospitals who were suffering from prostate cancer were examined. Manufacturing-associated diffusion imaging has proven to be more effective than conventional MRI. This makes the cancer cells look different. This can make it easier for both the doctor and the radiologist to diagnose the underlying disease.
We know that radiation therapy also affects the surrounding healthy cells. Likewise, accurate identification of tumor cells is essential for drug delivery. This is why access to cancerous sites remains a major challenge in cancer treatment.
Prostate cancer is common in men all over the world and spreads rapidly in poor countries. In the second stage, the same method was successfully tested on breast cancer. Analysts and experts have described it as a revolutionary and game-changing technology.