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August 27, 2019
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first_img Technology | Artificial Intelligence | July 18, 2019 Paragon Biosciences Launches Qlarity Imaging to Advance FDA-cleared AI Breast Cancer Diagnosis System Paragon Biosciences LLC announced the launch of its seventh portfolio company, Qlarity Imaging LLC, which was founded… read more News | Mammography | August 14, 2019 Imago Systems Announces Collaboration With Mayo Clinic for Breast Imaging Image visualization company Imago Systems announced it has signed a know-how license with Mayo Clinic. The multi-year… read more News | Ultrasound Women’s Health | July 11, 2019 FDA Clears Koios DS Breast 2.0 AI-based Software Koios Medical announced its second 510(k) clearance from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). read more News | Breast Imaging | August 02, 2019 Volpara to Distribute Screenpoint Medical’s Transpara AI Solution Volpara Solutions and ScreenPoint Medical BV signed an agreement under which Volpara will sell ScreenPoint’s Transpara… read more May 20, 2015 — Viztek debuted its new Exa Mammo Viewer at the upcoming Society for Imaging Informatics in Medicine (SIIM) 2015 meeting. An extension of the Viztek Exa platform, which debuted at SIIM in 2014, the Exa Mammo Viewer leverages advanced technologies to bring the benefits of single workstation viewing and remote access for any 2-D or 3-D mammography study to the specialty of breast imaging.Using two technologies inherent in the Viztek Exa platform — true zero footprint (ZFP) viewing and server side rendering (SSR) — Viztek is delivering a mammography viewer with two unique advantages. The Viztek Exa Mammo Viewer displays full diagnostic-quality images from any modality, including digital breast tomosynthesis (DBT), and enables radiologists to read, diagnose and compare breast images from any location within the department or offsite.In addition to showcasing the new Exa Mammo Viewer, Viztek will also participate in the panel discussion, “Digital Breast Tomosynthesis: Ready for PACS Prime Time?” The session will address the challenges of DBT viewing at a time when there is growing acceptance and adoption of the modality. The panelists will discuss infrastructure, integration, and standardization challenges posed by DBT, along with current solutions.For more information: www.viztek.net FacebookTwitterLinkedInPrint分享 IBM collected a dataset of 52,936 images from 13,234 women who underwent at least one mammogram between 2013 and 2017, and who had health records for at least one year prior to the mammogram. The algorithm was trained on 9,611 mammograms. Image courtesy of Radiology. Qlarity Imaging’s software is used to assist radiologists in the assessment and characterization of breast lesions. Imaging features are synthesized by an artificial intelligence algorithm into a single value, the QI score, which is analyzed relative to a database of reference abnormalities with known ground truth. Image courtesy of Business Wire. Feature | Artificial Intelligence | July 19, 2019 | Michal Chorev AI Models Predict Breast Cancer With Radiologist-level Accuracy Breast cancer is the global leading cause of cancer-related deaths in women, and the most commonly diagnosed cancer… read more Technology | Breast Biopsy Systems | July 24, 2019 Fujifilm Releases Tomosynthesis Biopsy Option for Aspire Cristalle Mammography System Fujifilm Medical Systems U.S.A. Inc. recently expanded its breast imaging solutions with the launch of its… read more Related Content News | PACS | August 09, 2019 Lake Medical Imaging Selects Infinitt for Multi-site RIS/PACS Infinitt North America will be implementing Infinitt RIS (radiology information system)/PACS (picture archiving and… read more Technology | Mammography Reporting Software | July 25, 2019 Hologic Partners With MagView to Develop Unifi EQUIP Solution Hologic announced a partnership with mammography information solutions provider MagView to develop Unifi EQUIP, an… read more News | Artificial Intelligence | August 13, 2019 Artificial Intelligence Could Yield More Accurate Breast Cancer Diagnoses University of California Los Angeles (UCLA) researchers have developed an artificial intelligence (AI) system that… read more News | May 20, 2015 Viztek to Showcase Advancements in Breast Imaging Exa Mammo Viewer displays full diagnostic-quality images for digital breast tomosynthesis News | Mammography Reporting Software | July 26, 2019 Ikonopedia Releases Automated Combined Reporting Package at AHRA Ikonopedia showcased its recently released Automated Combined Reporting package and its entire suite of structured… read more Image courtesy of Imago Systemslast_img read more

August 10, 2019
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by Ronald Blum The Associated Press Posted Ju

first_img by Ronald Blum, The Associated Press Posted Jun 20, 2019 6:24 am PDT AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email After a 50-year wait, ‘Stonewall’ opera was written in weekscenter_img NEW YORK — The Pulitzer Prize-winning librettist Mark Campbell received a note in late February 2018 from the general director of the New York City Opera: “I may have a project for you, but you have to write quickly.”A day later, the note writer, Michael Capasso, asked Campbell to collaborate on an opera commemorating the 50th anniversary of the Stonewall uprising, a turning point in the LGBTQ movement.Campbell would have only a few weeks to complete a draft — warp speed in the world of opera.“I said I absolutely am interested because I’m a gay man, I’m a gay man of a certain age and this subject matter appeals to me a lot,” Campbell explained. “I also live in the West Village and I have frequented the bar many times — not back in the day when it happened. I’m not that old.”Campbell was a teenager back then. He teamed with the 38-year-old composer Iain Bell on “Stonewall,” which premieres Friday at the Time Warner Center’s Rose Theater in a five-performance run that ends June 28 — exactly a half-century after the events portrayed.“We don’t think that celebrating Stonewall needs to be a beer-soaked T-shirt, in-the-street celebration,” Capasso said during rehearsals. “It could also be, let’s get dressed up, let’s go to the opera, let’s do something else that’s a little bit more elegant.”Opera Holland Park in London may present the production next year, and the staging also may travel to the Theatre des Champs-Elysees in Paris.Campbell’s work, which coincides with WorldPride NYC 2019, begins with polysyllabic profanity.“I don’t want to sanitize their language,” Campbell said. “It’s New York.”Roles include Maggie, a butch lesbian; Andy, a white kid who was kicked out of his home and lives on the streets; Troy, a straight go-go boy and hustler who uses drugs; Maynard, a black clerk who goes by the name Renata at night; Carlos, a Dominican American teacher; Edward, a closeted financial adviser; Leah, a Jewish lesbian; Sarah, a transgender hippie; and Sal, a Mafia-connected club manager.“I think the most fun thing for me about this project was getting to have the opportunity to represent such a diverse cast of characters,” Bell said. “We have such a glorious diversity of cast here, representative of the people who were at Stonewall that evening, and to have the chance to give these people musical life was utter joy.”Bell agreed to compose the opera after Capasso travelled to London and persuaded Bell over coffee at Fernandez & Wells in Mayfair. He composed the score after working on “Jack the Ripper: The Women of Whitechapel,” which premiered in March at the English National Opera.Action takes place in three parts over 75 minutes, first in many locations around New York, then at and outside the Stonewall Inn, and finally on Christopher Street before dawn. The composition is scored for 40 orchestra parts. A jukebox features “Today’s The Day,” about a wedding, and “Better Days Ahead,” a sad song in the style of Shirley Bassey.“Opera is generally of tales or big events, tragic deaths or romance, and I think that this has elements of grandness to it,” said tenor Andrew Bidlack, who portrays Andy. “It was a major event that more or less started the gay civil rights movement.”This is the third major presentation of City Opera’s LGBTQ series following Peter Eotvos’ “Angels in America” in 2017 and Charles Wuorinen’s “Brokeback Mountain” last year.The financially challenged City Opera emerged from bankruptcy to relaunch in January 2016 but cut its schedule at the 1,185-capacity Rose Theater from 16 performances of four operas in 2017-18 to just “Stonewall” this season, plus several works in smaller venues. Board Chairman Roy G. Niederhoffer quit in February.“This was a transitional season for us,” Capasso said. “We’re in a regrouping position, I guess, and we’ve got we’ve got a lot of chips on the table with ‘Stonewall,’ to be perfectly honest.”About 3,500 tickets have been sold to “Stonewall,” among four operas on race and gender that are premiering in quick succession.“The Central Park Five,” by composer Anthony Davis and librettist Richard Wesley opened at the Long Beach Opera on June 15, the same day “Fire Shut Up in My Bones” by Terence Blanchard and the Kasi Lemmons debuted at the Opera Theater of St. Louis. “Blue” by Jeanine Tesori and Tazewell Thompson premieres at the Glimmerglass Festival in Cooperstown, New York, on July 14.“Art has always been sort of this medium of social justice,” said baritone Brian James Myer, who sings Carlos in “Stonewall.” ”In the opera world particularly there are a lot of stories being told for people of colour.”Ronald Blum, The Associated Presslast_img read more