Quantitative Transmission Ultrasound

An Evolution in Transmission Imaging
The QT experience

The way breast imaging should be

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NIH awards QT Ultrasound over $15MM for new women’s imaging solution

The National Cancer Institute, part of The National Institutes of Health (NIH) has awarded grants of over $15 million to fund the continued development of this technology and our clinical trials.

FDA grants 510(k) clearance for the QT scanner

The QT Ultrasound Breast Scanner has received FDA 510(k) marketing clearance for use as an ultrasonic imaging system of a patient's breast. The device is not intended to be used as a replacement for screening mammography.

The clearest picture is our greatest asset

Dense breasts are common. In fact, over half of all women have dense breasts. With images that show clear information about breast tissue, our goal is to identify what is benign, and what’s problematic.

See for yourself
Changing the paradigm of breast imaging

The QTscan can see microanatomy down to the size of just a few hundred cells. 2

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For every 1 woman
who is diagnosed
with breast cancer

19 will have
abnormal results
when nothing is wrong

95% of
abnormal mammograms
are false positives

We hope to change that. (Source: SBI)

* Source: Mark Lenox et al. Imaging Performance of Quantitative Transmission Ultrasound, International Journal of Biomedical Imaging

1 Source: 3-D Nonlinear Acoustic Inverse Scattering: Algorithm and Quantitative Results, IEEE Transactions on Ultrasonics, Ferroelectrics, and Frequency Control

2 Source: Imaging Performance of Quantitative Transmission Ultrasound, International Journal of Biomedical Imaging

B. Malik, R. Terry, and M. Lenox, Quantitative Transmission Ultrasound Tomography: Imaging and Performance Characteristics, Medical Physics, published 2019.