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Testimonials

Prospective motion correction systems will have a profound impact on the quality and costs of clinical and research MR imaging. Significant savings will be realized by reducing the need to repeat scans and the need to sedate patients to reduce motion during scanning. This system is an extraordinary integration of real-time control of imaging sequences with a novel method for measuring motion. The system has demonstrated remarkable results that are likely to continue to improve with ongoing development.”

Thomas Prieto, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Neurology, Medical College of Wisconsin

From the very beginning of the project back in 2003 we have believed that the prospective motion correction will revolutionize MRI, especially in non-cooperative subjects and patients. It’s been a long way though, until the tracking technology and the MRI methodology has matured to the present point when we were able to demonstrate its real benefits for the image quality. Interestingly, the prospective motion correction has in a way outperformed our expectations, as it not only effectively suppresses the artifacts for the cases with strong motion, but also improves high-resolution acquisitions when no apparent motion is present.”

Maxim Zaitsev, Ph.D., Department of Radiology, University Medical Centre Freiburg

I consider prospective motion correction technology a major break-through in MRI for clinical and academic applications. In diagnostic imaging it will reduce the number of repeat exams or non-diagnostic results, thus allowing better diagnosis and reducing healthcare costs. In addition, technical advances in MRI lead to ever increasing resolution of MRI images, demanding patients to hold extremely still. The full potential of high resolution imaging will only be unleashed with motion correction technology.”

Oliver Speck, Ph.D., Director, Department of Biomedical Magnetic Resonance, Otto-von-Guericke University

Prospective motion correction will have a huge impact for clinical MRI. It is the patients who need MRI the most who also move the most during the scan – children or the elderly, or patients who have head trauma, dementia, Parkinson’s disease, or brain tumors. With potential cost savings on the order of $1 billion per year, MRI scans may eventually become less expensive and therefore more affordable, which means more people can benefit from an MRI.”

Thomas Ernst, Ph.D., John A. Burns School of Medicine, University of Hawaii