Webinars

Webinars

Next ICIS Webinar

Imaging Rectal Cancer

Tuesday 11 May 2021

Time: 7am Chicago / 4pm Moscow / 1pm GMT / 6.30pm Delhi / 9pm Hong Kong

Presented by: Dr. Stephanie Nougaret, Prof. Eric Rulllier, Prof. Gina Brown, Prof. Paris Tekkis.

International Cancer Imaging Society Meeting and 20th Annual Teaching Course

International Cancer Imaging Society Meeting and 20th Annual Teaching Course

Sun 19 Sept 2021 - Wed 22 Sept 2021

Meeting President:
Dr. Aslam Sohaib, UK

Please note this will be a Virtual Meeting.
Registration now Open!

 

The Wizardry of AI and Machine Learning in Cancer Imaging

The Wizardry of AI and Machine Learning in Cancer Imaging

Thu 22 - Sat 24 July 2021

Please note this will be a Virtual Meeting.

This joint initiative is presented by Champalimaud Foundation and the International Cancer Imaging Society.

A special focus multidisciplinary meeting on the development and application of artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning (ML) in Cancer Imaging.

Online Courses

Online Courses

Great news, we’ve built something exciting!

This year our new online learning system will bring our range of highly acclaimed ICISi classroom courses to your home.

Masterclass in Imaging of Gynaecological Cancers, Thu 22 Apr

Masterclass in Oncological Whole Body MRI, Thu 08 Jul

Masterclass in Oncological Whole Body MRI, Fri 09 Jul

Cancer Imaging Journal

Cancer Imaging Journal

Impact Factor 2.193

Cancer Imaging is the official journal of ICIS, it is an open access, peer-reviewed journal with original articles as well as reviews and editorials.  The journal encompasses CT, MRI, ultrasound, single photon and positron emission tomography, including multimodality imaging in all kinds of malignant tumours, plus new developments, techniques and innovations.

 Submit your next manuscript

 Read our articles

 2019 Abstract Book

Interactive Workshops

Interactive Workshops

These one day teaching courses are limited to 20 participants, each with their own imaging workstation and content delivered through lectures and hands-on case based learning.

Courses in 2021

ICIS Newsletter

ICIS Newsletters
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Latest ICIS News

Response to Covid: our 2020 Classroom Courses

Response to Covid: our 2020 Classroom Courses

 

In line with government advice, we have worked closely with the venue of our 2020 classroom courses, Imparando in the city of London, to ensure the following measures have been put in place:

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Medical Imaging News -- ScienceDaily

Study strengthens links between red meat and heart disease

Published: Thu, 15 Apr 2021 09:07:18 EDT

An observational study in nearly 20,000 individuals has found that greater intake of red and processed meat is associated with worse heart function.

Tiny wireless implant detects oxygen deep within the body

Published: Wed, 14 Apr 2021 15:49:12 EDT

Engineers have created a tiny wireless implant that can provide real-time measurements of tissue oxygen levels deep underneath the skin. The device, which is smaller than the average ladybug and powered by ultrasound waves, could help doctors monitor the health of transplanted organs or tissue and provide an early warning of potential transplant failure.

Chain length determines molecular color

Published: Wed, 07 Apr 2021 14:38:17 EDT

Researchers have developed fluorescent polymers whose color can be easily tuned. Depending on their length, the polymers emit a different color. Potential applications include biomedicine, security printing and solar energy.

Pumping the 'brain brake' in pediatric anxiety

Published: Wed, 31 Mar 2021 10:35:43 EDT

A new study reveals that an evidence-based treatment may 'fix' a human short circuit that leads to anxiety and, with the help of brain imaging, might predict treatment outcomes for adolescents with anxiety disorders. Researchers say this could determine medication effectiveness more quickly to help patients.

Stressed brain linked to broken heart

Published: Thu, 25 Mar 2021 21:30:06 EDT

Heightened activity in the brain, caused by stressful events, is linked to the risk of developing a rare and sometimes fatal heart condition called Takotsubo syndrome (TTS), also known as 'broken heart' syndrome, according to new research.

3D super-resolution images in living mice

Published: Thu, 25 Mar 2021 10:12:38 EDT

Researchers have developed a new microscopy technique that can acquire 3D super-resolution images of subcellular structures from about 100 microns deep inside biological tissue, including the brain.

Anabolic androgenic steroids accelerate brain aging

Published: Thu, 25 Mar 2021 08:45:37 EDT

Anabolic androgenic steroids (AAS), a synthetic version of the male sex hormone testosterone, are sometimes used as a medical treatment for hormone imbalance, and its use is known to have many side effects, ranging from acne to heart problems to increased aggression. A new study now suggests that AAS can also have deleterious effects on the brain, causing it to age prematurely.

A novel marker of adult human neural stem cells discovered

Published: Wed, 24 Mar 2021 11:35:25 EDT

Researchers have discovered BASP-1, a novel biomarker of adult human neural stem cells. With this newly discovered biomarker, scientists can better understand the relevance and intricate mechanisms of neurogenesis, which may lead to new future therapeutic approaches to treat and manage neurological and neuropsychiatric disorders associated with diminished neurogenesis.

Babies pay attention with down payment from immature brain region

Published: Thu, 18 Mar 2021 14:25:24 EDT

Using an approach that uses fMRI (or functional magnetic resonance imaging) to scan the brains of awake babies, a team of university psychologists show that when focusing their attention infants under a year of age recruit areas of their frontal cortex, a section of the brain involved in more advanced functions that was previously thought to be immature in babies.

Ultrasound has potential to damage coronaviruses, study finds

Published: Wed, 17 Mar 2021 18:16:39 EDT

A new study suggests coronaviruses, including the virus that causes COVID-19, may be vulnerable to ultrasound vibrations. Simulations suggest ultrasound waves at medical imaging frequencies can cause the virus' shell and spikes to collapse and rupture.

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