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Intel provides AI with in-depth education on DIA imaging cardiac ultrasound analysis techniques | Technology

Intel provides AI with in-depth education on DIA imaging cardiac ultrasound analysis techniques | Technology
 Intel provides AI with in-depth education on DIA imaging cardiac ultrasound analysis techniques 

In-depth training on DIA imaging heart ultrasound analysis techniques is provided to AI by Intel

AI developers are keen on DA imaging analysis, and the only secret is more AI.

The Israel-based company has already received some FDA approvals for AI technology executives and is now planning to use Intel's own detailed learning plan to enhance its software analytics capabilities.

In a collaboration announced this week, DIA announced that it will use Intel's OpenVINO toolkit to reduce processing time for its Lvvo seamless echocardiography platform.

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“In a busy echocardiography environment, every minute counts. Using an AI solution like LVivo, Cardiac Ultrasound automatically moves to a hospital server, “behind the scenes” for visual selection and measurement. Includes multiple manual and visual procedures DIA CEO and co-founder Hila Goldman Aslan.

Elvivo Seamless, approved by the FDA in 2020, automatically picks the 40-60 range captured by standard echocardiography.

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From there, the software analyzes images of rope selections on DIA's other LVivo program slates. These include the Elvivo RV, which has recently been shown to analyze right ventricular size and function, including cardiac MRI scans, to assess cardiac ejection fraction and myocardial tone.

To expedite this process, DIA is working on an Intel distribution of the OpenVino toolkit. This is an Intel-supported version of the toolkit that is also available as an open source system. OpenVINO provides a plug-and-play framework for software developers to easily integrate deep learning techniques into their own applications running on Intel hardware.

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So far, thanks to its partnership with Intel, DIA says it has been able to reduce AI processing time for image selection and ultrasound analysis by about 43 percent, while maintaining normal levels of accuracy. Because DIA's technology is installed in the hospital's existing IT systems, Boost is only available for those running Intel Core processors. Fortunately, it's available in the US. Many hospitals are included.

This isn't the first collaboration between DIA and the tech giant. In 2017, we partnered with GE Healthcare to create a version of our ultrasound image analysis software for use during your care.

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A year later, DIA released a version of LVivo EF that can be used with GE's Vscan extended handheld ultrasound system. At the time, the company said it was the first automated ejection fraction analysis software available for portable ultrasound technology.

Source: Andrea Park, Fierce Biotech, Directnews99