Royal Philips announced Wednesday, May 13, that its ultrasound imaging solutions have been cleared by the FDA for the management of cardiac and lung complications associated with COVID-19.

Until recently, cardiologists’ eyes tended to glaze over at the mention of using 3D printing in their practices. Most believed the costs would be too high for routine use, that the applications and the price tag were better suited to academic applications.

An AI algorithm can assess echocardiograms “more rapidly and comprehensively” than experienced cardiologists, according to a new study published in Nature.

A noninvasive ultrasound imaging technique can help healthcare providers localize atrial and ventricular cardiac arrhythmias, according to new research published in Science Translational Medicine. Could this method be added to clinical workflows in the near future?

New research published in the Journal of Nuclear Medicine suggests PET myocardial perfusion imaging can be used to quantify myocardial blood flow and myocardial flow reserve, which have been proven as accurate indicators of adverse outcomes after heart transplants.

An AI-based approach to diagnostics could see electrocardiograms repurposed to screen for hypertrophic cardiomyopathy in the not-so-distant future.

Research presented at the American Stroke Association’s International Stroke Conference in Los Angeles this February suggests a portable, low-field MRI system may soon improve access to care for patients who have trouble making it to a high-tech facility.

In an industry first, an AI algorithm has been used to instantly and accurately assess patients’ blood flow, acting as a risk prediction tool for major adverse CV events.

Medical AI company Caption Health announced Feb. 7 that the FDA had authorized marketing for its Caption Guidance software.

A Seattle-based scientist has received a quarter of a million dollars to streamline MR imaging and analysis, the American Heart Association announced Jan. 29.

A 90-second chest scan could be a game-changer for triaging patients who present to the emergency department with undiagnosed chest pain, according to research out of Detroit.

A simple ECG score could help physicians estimate infarct size in patients with prior MI, according to work published Jan. 24 in the Journal of the American Heart Association.