When Brevin Cronk found himself in an emergency room last December, his blood-oxygen level was 77% and his lips had turned blue. It was soon determined by the team at UW Medical Center in Seattle that a transcatheter repair was necessary—and virtual reality (VR) played a key role in Cronk’s care.

A new AI-powered temperature screening system is hitting the streets of Singapore to help fight against the ongoing coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak.

Researchers have developed a new “time machine” capable of mimicking the behavior of pancreatic cancer, sharing their findings in Small.

DSP-1181, a pharmaceutical drug created by AI technology, has entered phase 1 clinical trials in Japan. This is the first time an AI-made drug has reached this point in the development process.

AI promises to make a titanic impact on radiology, but most of the attention tends to focus on its ability to identify important findings in medical images. What about the technology’s non-interpretive qualities?

In the near future, patients may have their blood drawn and tested by an advanced robot—and it’s a move that would benefit both patients and healthcare providers.

XRHealth has announced the launch of a new telehealth clinic that allows patients to receive care at home via virtual reality (VR) technology.

Blockchain technology is starting to gain popularity in the healthcare industry due to its ability to keep data safe and secure. So what do physicians and patients think about this growing trend?

Healthcare researchers are focusing more and more on the potential benefits of blockchain technology, a trend explored by the authors of a new analysis in the International Journal of Medical Informatics.

macro-eyes, a Seattle-based healthcare company, has received $2.2 million from the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation to improve healthcare access in Tanzania and Mozambique with its Connected Health AI Network (CHAIN) technology.

Generative adversarial networks (GANs), a fairly new breakthrough in AI, are capable of creating fake images that look incredibly real.

Numerous robots have been used by healthcare workers battling the ongoing Wuhan coronavirus outbreak—but is such a precaution always necessary?