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Healthcare AI for value-based care on display at RSNA 2017
The RSNA 2017 conference will feature healthcare AI that can improve imaging efficiency and aid in the transition to value-based care. Read Now
The annual meeting of the Radiological Society of North America (RSNA) will take place this year from Nov. 26 to Dec. 1, 2017. Last year's meeting drew nearly 52,000 attendees, the majority of whom were physicians and other medical professionals. The largest healthcare event in North America, the RSNA 2017 conference is expected to draw a similarly sized crowd when it once again convenes at Chicago's McCormick Place.
SearchHealthIT's senior news and features writer Shaun Sutner will be on site at RSNA 2017 to conduct interviews and attend educational sessions relating to medical imaging.
Topics that will be covered at the 2017 RSNA conference include deep learning and machine intelligence in radiology, enterprise imaging and other innovations in medical imaging.
1RSNA 2016 recap
Missed last year's conference, or need a refresher on what topics were covered? This guide section recaps our coverage from RSNA 2016.
Innovations in medical imaging impact healthcare
In the first part of a Q&A with SearchHealthIT's Sutner, Rasu Shrestha, M.D., chief innovation officer at University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, discusses how innovations in medical imaging in particular will transform healthcare as a whole. Read Now
The role of the cloud in medical imaging
In the second part of a Q&A with Sutner at RSNA 2016, Dr. Shrestha, talks about how the cloud can be used in medical imaging and how it can enable better patient care. Read Now
AI, cloud materialize at RSNA 2016
At RSNA 2016, experts told SearchHealthIT that machine learning and artificial intelligence could help physicians personalize patient care and provide better diagnoses. Read Now
Medical imaging vendor laments lack of cloud adoption
Scott Seidelmann, founder and CEO of cloud medical imaging vendor Candescent Health, noted to SearchHealthIT that much of healthcare has yet to move medical images from on-premises systems to the cloud. Read Now