Imorphics provides leading-edge analysis of 3 dimensional medical images, such as those produced by a CT or MR scanner. The team of imaging scientists at Imorphics have been applying statistical models to medical image analysis for over 20 years, building on ideas originally developed at the University of Manchester.

Imorphics models are used for identifying the shape and size of organs and tissues from 3D medical images, such as those produced by an MR or a CT scanner. These include bones, cartilage and other musculoskeletal tissues, sub-cortical brain tissues, prostate, liver, and other abdominal organs, skulls, sinuses and dentistry – in fact almost all tissues within the human body.

This information is used in a number of ways – for example our technology is used to create automatic plans for surgeons, and for surgical robots. Another common use is to measure the success of drug for a particular condition, such as arthritis, where the amount of change within a year is likely to be less than the thickness of a human hair.

Imorphics staff are passionately interested in the application of leading edge modelling techniques to real-world medical problems, and are continually expanding the range of tissues and medical conditions which can be visualised and measured.

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