Hoboken, NJ, May 2021 – RadioSight has been awarded a National Science Foundation (NSF) Small Business Technology Transfer (STTR)] grant for $256,000 to conduct research and development (R&D) work on our imaging technology.
To detect skin cancer, dermatologists rely on magnifying glasses to examine suspicious blemishes and scalpels to cut tissue for analysis. With up to more than 70 percent of biopsies coming back negative, millions of healthy patients undergo painful, costly, and unnecessary procedures.
Diagnosing skin cancer is a tricky task – even highly skilled dermatologists rely on magnifying dermatoscopes to examine suspicious blemishes and excise tissue for analysis. Now, researchers at Stevens Institute of Technology have developed a millimetre-wave imaging technique that can detect skin lesions and determine whether they are cancerous or benign. In future, they plan to incorporate the technology into a handheld device that will rapidly diagnose skin cancers without the need for biopsy (IEEE Trans. Med. Imag. 10.1109/TMI.2019.2902600).
Physics World is the membership magazine of the Institute of Physics, one of the largest physical societies in the world. It is an international monthly magazine covering all areas of physics, pure and applied, and is aimed at physicists in research, industry, physics outreach, and education worldwide.
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