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161. MAVARIC - a comparison of automation-assisted and manual cervical screening: a randomised controlled trial

. Project page URL INAHTA brief and checklist Indexing Status Subject indexing assigned by CRD MeSH Diagnosis, Computer-Assisteds; Mass Screening; Uterine Cervical Neoplasms Language Published English Country of organisation England Address for correspondence NETSCC, Health Technology Assessment, Alpha House, University of Southampton Science Park, Southampton, SO16 7NS UK Tel: +44 23 8059 5586 Email: AccessionNumber 32010000272 Date abstract record published 14/04/2010 Health Technology (...) Assessment (HTA) database Copyright © 2011 Queen’s Printer and Controller of HMSO Homepage Options Print PubMed record Original research Share Message for HTA database users

2011 Health Technology Assessment (HTA) Database.

162. Positron emission tomography (PET) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) for the assessment of axillary lymph node metastases in early breast cancer: systematic review and economic evaluation

emission tomography (PET) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) for the assessment of axillary lymph node metastases in early breast cancer: systematic review and economic evaluation. Health Technology Assessment 2011; 15(4): 1-134 Authors' objectives The objectives of this assessment were to evaluate the diagnostic accuracy, cost-effectiveness and effect on patient outcomes of positron emission tomography (PET), with or without computed tomography (CT), and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI (...) Address for correspondence NETSCC, Health Technology Assessment, Alpha House, University of Southampton Science Park, Southampton, SO16 7NS UK Tel: +44 23 8059 5586 Email: AccessionNumber 32010000253 Date abstract record published 14/04/2010 Health Technology Assessment (HTA) database Copyright © 2011 Queen’s Printer and Controller of HMSO Homepage Options Print PubMed record Original research Share Message for HTA database users

2011 Health Technology Assessment (HTA) Database.

163. Guidelines for intensive care unit design

Guidelines for intensive care unit design Guidelines for intensive care unit design* : Critical Care Medicine You may be trying to access this site from a secured browser on the server. Please enable scripts and reload this page. Login No user account? Lippincott Journals Subscribers , use your username or email along with your password to log in. Remember me on this computer Register for a free account Registered users can save articles, searches, and manage email alerts. All registration (...) be mounted on these devices, allowing optimal positioning of all support devices, such as monitors, computers, communication devices, and intravenous (IV) pumps. The use of booms permits maximum flexibility in bed placement. Pendant-mounted boom configurations offer immediate and unrestricted access to the patient’s head during a crisis ( ), but may be confusing to the patient. Medical Gas, Vacuum, Data, and Electrical Outlets. Medical gas, vacuum, data, and electrical outlets need to be accessible from

2012 Society of Critical Care Medicine

164. Effectiveness of barcoding for reducing patient specimen and laboratory testing identification errors

with the accompanying challenges and solutions [ , – , , , ]. Key implementation components for making barcoding technology work as intended include adequate training and education, well-designed patient ID bands, and adequate supplies and equipment maintained in good working order (e.g., label printers, computers, batteries, wireless networks) [ ]. Shortages and performance issues were noted as problems frustrating staff that can result in using error-prone work around processes [ ]. Support and involvement from (...) , specimen collection, analysis and test result reporting[ ]. Barcode scanners are used to confirm patient identity. Other options include barcoded patient wristbands, portable printers to generate labels at the bedside, and use of an interface with a computerized physician order entry (CPOE) system. Point-of-Care Test Barcoding Systems Automated patient specimen and laboratory testing identification system use bar-coded patient identification and bar code scanners with a testing device at or close

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2012 Laboratory Medicine Best Practices

165. i STAT CG4+ and CHEM8+ cartridges for point-of-care testing in the emergency department

– data management software for cartridges, where test records can be transmitted to and then be printed or transmitted to the laboratory/hospital information system. i-STAT printer – an optional portable printer which enables the operator to print results at the point of care. This briefing report focuses on 2 i-STAT cartridges, the CG4+ and CHEM8+, which are most relevant to the NHS ED setting. The CG4+ cartridge provides the following chemistry test and blood gas measures: lactate pH i STAT CG4 (...) to the i-STAT Data Manager, a dedicated desktop computer with the i-STAT central data application installed. The data can be printed, stored, organised, edited and transferred to a laboratory information system or other computer system such as a hospital information system to aid patient record keeping. The manufacturer's instruction suggests that an electronic quality control check of the performance of each i-STAT analyser should be done once on each day of use, or as needed. This is carried out

2015 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Advice

166. Xpert GBS test for the intrapartum detection of group B streptococcus

GBS system consists of several essential components and optional accessories. List prices (excluding VAT) for the essential components are as follows: the GeneXpert molecular diagnostic system (1–16 modules) including computer system costs from £17,602 for a single-module system to £118,119 for a 16-module system the Xpert GBS cartridge costs £38.80 per single test sample collection device (transport container with dual swab) costs £37 per pack of 50. List prices for optional accessories (...) (excluding VAT) are: uninterruptible power supply for GeneXpert: £1,522 laser printer with USB cable: £110 GeneXpert 16-cartridge tray: £8 Xpert GBS test for the intrapartum detection of group B streptococcus (MIB28) © NICE 2018. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights ( conditions#notice-of-rights). Page 7 of 30GeneXpert 32-cartridge tray: £12. Training is given by the manufacturer during installation and is free of charge. This includes training in sample

2015 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Advice

167. Infections Associated with Personal Service Establishments: Piercing and Tattooing

-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (CA- MRSA). All patients had received tattoos from 13 unlicensed tattoo artists over a two-year period in three U.S. states. Some patients reported observing lesions, consistent with MRSA infections, on the tattooists’ hands while others reported receiving tattoos in public places, such as parks or private residences; some tattoos were conducted with guitar-string needles and computer ink-jet printer cartridges. Interviews with 7 of the tattooists revealed poor adherence

2012 National Collaborating Centre for Environmental Health

168. Community Engagement as a Public Health Approach

to be involved. This may include helping them to develop knowledge and skills, including the ability to deal with discrimination and stigma (this could be an issue, for example, if someone has HIV). It may also involve dealing with practical issues such as the time they have available, their financial constraints, caring responsibilities or any difficulties they have with transport. i. Provide appropriate, accessible meeting spaces and equipment (such as telephones, computers and photocopying facilities

2012 Peel Health Library

169. Does Food Handler Training Improve Food Safety?

of sufficiently strong or moderate quality to include in this review. The review found insufficient research evidence that food handler training programs improve food safety practices among trained food handlers and limited evidence that it enhances knowledge or behaviour. Various methods of delivering training (live lecture, taped instruction, or computer system) are equally effective at enhancing knowledge. Mandatory training of managers, whose premises have been closed because of a threat to public health (...) training to be effective in enhancing food safety knowledge and behaviour among food handlers. Two of these three studies (Rinke et al., 1975; Waddell & Rinke, 1985) based their findings of improved knowledge by comparing pre-post test results from different training methods (live lecture, taped instruction, or computer system). Rinke conducted the training in a classroom setting with 60 food handlers employed in university residence halls. Waddell and Rinke held the training in a classroom with 230

2011 Peel Health Library

170. Practical alignment method for X-ray spectral measurement in micro-CT system based on 3D printing technology (PubMed)

Practical alignment method for X-ray spectral measurement in micro-CT system based on 3D printing technology This study presents a practical alignment method for X-ray spectral measurement in a rotating gantry based micro-computed tomography (micro-CT) system using three-dimensional (3D) printing technology. In order to facilitate the spectrometer placement inside the gantry, supporting structures including a cover and a stand were dedicatedly designed and printed using a 3D printer. According

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2016 Biomedical physics & engineering express

171. Macro-to-micro interfacing to microfluidic channels using 3D-printed templates: Application to time-resolved secretion sampling of endocrine tissue (PubMed)

fluidic reservoirs. We previously introduced the concept of using hand fabricated polymer inserts to template cell culture and sampling reservoirs into PDMS devices, allowing rapid stimulation and sampling of endocrine tissue. However, fabrication of the fluidic reservoirs was time consuming, tedious, and was prone to errors during device curing. Here, we have implemented computer-aided design and 3D printing to circumvent these fabrication obstacles. In addition to rapid prototyping and design (...) by temporally assaying glucose-stimulated insulin secretion from <10 pancreatic islets and glycerol secretion from 2 mm adipose tissue explants, suggesting that 3D-printed interface templates could be applicable to a variety of cells and tissue types. More generally, this work validates desktop 3D printers as versatile interfacing tools in microfluidic laboratories.

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2016 The Analyst

172. A Protocol for Bioinspired Design: A Ground Sampler Based on Sea Urchin Jaws (PubMed)

observation, specimen characterization, device fabrication and mechanism bioexploration. The last step of bioexploration allows for a deeper understanding of the initial biology. The design architecture of the Aristotle's lantern is analyzed with micro-computed tomography and individual teeth are examined with scanning electron microscopy to identify the microstructure. Bioinspired designs are fabricated with a 3D printer, assembled and tested to determine the most efficient lantern opening and closing

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2016 Journal of visualized experiments : JoVE

173. 3D Printed Dry EEG Electrodes (PubMed)

3D Printed Dry EEG Electrodes Electroencephalography (EEG) is a procedure that records brain activity in a non-invasive manner. The cost and size of EEG devices has decreased in recent years, facilitating a growing interest in wearable EEG that can be used out-of-the-lab for a wide range of applications, from epilepsy diagnosis, to stroke rehabilitation, to Brain-Computer Interfaces (BCI). A major obstacle for these emerging applications is the wet electrodes, which are used as part of the EEG (...) setup. These electrodes are attached to the human scalp using a conductive gel, which can be uncomfortable to the subject, causes skin irritation, and some gels have poor long-term stability. A solution to this problem is to use dry electrodes, which do not require conductive gel, but tend to have a higher noise floor. This paper presents a novel methodology for the design and manufacture of such dry electrodes. We manufacture the electrodes using low cost desktop 3D printers and off-the-shelf

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2016 Sensors (Basel, Switzerland)

174. Effect of Three-Dimensional Printed Personalized Moisture Chamber Spectacles on the Periocular Humidity (PubMed)

Effect of Three-Dimensional Printed Personalized Moisture Chamber Spectacles on the Periocular Humidity Purpose. To assess the effect of three-dimensional (3D) printed personalized moisture chamber spectacles (PMCS) on the periocular humidity. Methods. Facial computed tomography (CT) scanning was conducted on 10 normal subjects. PMCS was designed based on volume rendered CT images and produced using a 3D printer. Periocular humidity of PMCS and commercially available uniformed moisture chamber (...) spectacles (UMCS) were measured for 30 minutes via microhydrometer. Results. The mean ambient humidity was 15.76 ± 1.18%. The mean periocular humidity was 52.14 ± 3.00% in PMCS and 37.67 ± 8.97% in UMCS. The difference was significant (P < 0.001). Additionally, PMCS always demonstrated lower humidity than dew points. Conclusion. PMCS made by 3D printer provides appropriate fitness for the semiclosed humid chamber. PMCS showed higher performance than UMCS. The wearing of PMCS would be an effective method

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2016 Journal of ophthalmology

175. A depth-sensing technique on 3D-printed compensator for total body irradiation patient measurement and treatment planning (PubMed)

measurements from computed tomography (CT) scan images. The thickness, source to surface distance, and off-axis distance of the phantom at different body section were measured for TBI treatment planning. A detailed compensator design was calculated to achieve a uniform dose distribution throughout the phantom. The compensator was fabricated using a 3D printer, silicone molding, and a mixture of wax and tungsten powder. In vivo dosimetry measurements were performed using optically stimulated luminescent (...) detectors.The scan of the phantom took approximately 30 s. The mean error for thickness measurements at each section of phantom relative to CT was 0.48 ± 0.27 cm. The average fabrication error for the 3D-printed compensator was 0.16 ± 0.15 mm. In vivo measurements for an end-to-end test showed that overall dose differences were within 5%.A technique for planning and fabricating a compensator for TBI treatment using a depth camera equipped tablet and a 3D printer was demonstrated to be sufficiently accurate

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2016 Medical physics

176. 3D Geplante Osteosynthesen Mit Patientenspezifischen Zielvorrichtungen

by the National Library of Medicine related topics: Arms and Interventions Go to Arm Intervention/treatment Experimental: patient specific guides fracture fixation with 3D planning and use of patient-specific instruments Device: fracture fixation with patient specific guides Using the preoperative computed tomography scan, a 3D planning of the fracture Fixation is made and patient-specific guides for fracure fixation are produced using a 3D Printer. These Patient-specific guides are used for fracture fixation (...) : Balgrist University Hospital Collaborator: University of Zurich Information provided by (Responsible Party): Balgrist University Hospital Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: Goal of this study is to evaluate the accuracy of 3D computer-planned fracture fixation with patient-specific instruments for clavicle, upper extremity, lower extremity and pelvis fractures compared with the standard procedure of fracture fixation. Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Fracture

2016 Clinical Trials

177. A Study Utilizing 3D Printing in Patients Undergoing External Beam Radiation Therapy

of conventional bolus preparation can be overcome by using a 3D printer. CT scans of the body can be used to create 3D models for boluses. The 3D models can then be printed into plastic boluses using a 3D printer. Preliminary studies have shown that 3D printed boluses conform to body contours better and allow for more precise control over radiation dose. In this study, both a conventional and 3D printed bolus will be made. The Investigators will then simulate treatment with both boluses to determine which (...) have been shown to create significant reduction in the surface dose. The goal of the present study is to improve the current process of bolus preparation by creating customized boluses with 3D printing. Customized boluses can be designed in Varian eclipse software and then imported into 3D modeling software such as 3D Slicer. The 3D model can then be converted into STL (Stereolithography) format which can be interpreted by the 3D printer software. Several preliminary studies have reported success

2016 Clinical Trials

178. Application of 3D Printing Technique in Small Pulmonary Nodule Localization

was customized based on participant's computed tomography information. Participants received template-guided lung nodule localization. Device: template-guided localization Based on CT data, digital model of the navigational template was created using CAD software and imported to 3D printer. The navigational template serves as a guider to the localizer in lung nodule localization. Outcome Measures Go to Primary Outcome Measures : Accuracy of Lung Nodule Localization [ Time Frame: From the time of completing

2016 Clinical Trials

179. Acquisition of 3D Facial Geometry of Patients' Scheduled for Radiotherapy Treatment

staff using the contact information provided by the sponsor. Please refer to this study by its identifier (NCT number): NCT02930915 Locations Layout table for location information United Kingdom School of Computing Sciences, University of East Anglia Norwich, Norfolk, United Kingdom, NR4 7TJ Norfolk and Norwich Univeristy Hospital NHS foundation Trust Norwich, Norfolk, United Kingdom, NR47UY Sponsors and Collaborators University of East Anglia Clinical Research and Trials Unit (...) . B. Mortimore, D. Emmens, J. Patman, S. C. Short, and G. D. Bell. Towards the production of radiotherapy treatment shells on 3D printers using data derived from DICOM CT and MRI: preclinical feasibility studies. Journal of Radiotherapy in Practice 14, no. 01 (2015): 92-98. Layout table for additonal information Responsible Party: University of East Anglia Identifier: Other Study ID Numbers: 82-03-16 First Posted: October 12, 2016 Last Update Posted: October 12, 2016 Last

2016 Clinical Trials

180. Semi-automated delineation of breast cancer tumors and subsequent materialization using three-dimensional printing (rapid prototyping). (PubMed)

methods-magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), digital breast tomosynthesis (DBT), and 3D ultrasound-were used to capture 3D data for breast cancer tumors. The volumes of the breast tumors were calculated to assess the comparability of the breast tumor models, and the MRI information was used to render models on a commercially available 3D printer to materialize the tumors.The tumor volumes calculated from the different 3D methods appeared to be comparable. Tumor models with volumes between 325 mm3 (...) and 7,770 mm3 were printed and compared with the models rendered from MRI. The materialization of the tumors reflected the computer models of them.3D printing (rapid prototyping) appears to be feasible. Scenarios for the clinical use of the technology might include presenting the model to the surgeon to provide a better understanding of the tumor's spatial characteristics in the breast, in order to improve decision-making in relation to neoadjuvant chemotherapy or surgical approaches. J. Surg. Oncol

2016 Journal of Surgical Oncology

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