Adaptive Biotechnologies has received approval for Medicare coverage of its diagnostic assay, ClonoSEQ.
- US agencies collaborate on emergency diagnostics task force
- UK ramps up effort to improve asthma diagnosis
- New leukaemia test can predict how patient will respond to therapy
- Google and Verily initiate AI screening programme for eye conditions
- Lab-on-a-chip device to use liquid biopsy to detect cancer quickly
Oxford BioDynamics to assess EpiSwitch in prostate cancer trial
UK-based biotechnology company Oxford BioDynamics has partnered with Imperial College London to test its EpiSwitch biomarker assay in the PROSTAGRAM trial for prostate cancer diagnosis.
New dopamine sensor could help detect brain disorders rapidly
University of Central Florida (UCF) researchers have developed a rapid detector for dopamine that could help diagnose brain conditions such as Parkinson’s disease and depression.
What does the anti-vaxxer movement mean for the vaccination market?
The World Health Organization estimates that 2–3 million lives are saved every year through vaccination.
EPIQ CVx Cardiovascular Ultrasound System
The EPIQ CVx is a software-controlled diagnostic cardiovascular ultrasound system developed by Philips based on the company’s Anatomical Intelligence Ultrasound (AIUS) platform.
Ohio State researchers identify biomarkers of fibromyalgia
Researchers from Ohio State University have identified the specific biomarkers of fibromyalgia, differentiating it from other related diseases.
Researchers use molecular patterns to predict breast cancer recurrence
A study has revealed that understanding the genetic and molecular structure of individual breast tumours could provide information on cancer progression and recurrence.
Study finds AI could reduce false positives in lung cancer screening
A study by a research team in the US has found that artificial intelligence (AI) technology could substantially cut false positives while screening for lung cancer.
US researchers develop blood test to monitor stress intensity
Researchers at Indiana University School of Medicine in the US have discovered a blood test that could track stress intensity and help diagnose people suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
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