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Whole-Body Imaging System Could Revolutionize Early Detection of Melanoma

Part of a grant the University of Queensland's Diamantina Institute has received for melanoma research will be used to install 15 VECTRA WB360 whole-body imaging systems across Queensland, New South Wales and Victoria as part of the establishment of the ACRF Australian Center of Excellence in Melanoma Imaging and Diagnosis. The center will combine the cutting-edge 3D imaging technology of the VECTRA WB360 with a telemedicine network to help revolutionize the early detection of melanoma.

"Melanoma is Australia's national cancer with Australians experiencing 12 times the global incidence — it is the most common cancer in Australians aged 15 to 40," says Professor H Peter Soyer, director of the Dermatology Research Centre at the University of Queensland. "Early detection is the key to saving lives and to achieving our vision of a world without melanoma."

The VECTRA WB360 3D imaging system works by capturing a 3D total-body image in milliseconds, significantly improving lesion surveillance, increasing patient comfort, while reducing appointment times and healthcare costs.

It is estimated each of the 15 VECTRA WB360 systems will be able to provide 3000 examinations each year, resulting in approximately 100000 captures within three years — a significant boost to the current capacity.

Labels: Whole-Body Imaging System,Early Detection of Melanoma,University of Queensland,Canfield VECTRA WB360 Imaging System,15 VECTRA WB360,whole-body imaging systems,ACRF Australian Center of Excellence in Melanoma Imaging and Diagnosis

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