Developed the world’s first imaging system to detect cancer with sound and laser
Nottingham: Experts at the University of Nottingham have developed an imaging sensor of its kind that penetrates the human body and creates a detailed 3D (three-dimensional) model of the entire structure at the cellular level.
Even thinner than human hair, the end of this sensor emits sound (ultrasonic) waves and laser to the cellular surface, and by looking at the images, we can see the rise or fall of the cancer.Thus, it is the world’s first fiber optic ultrasonic system that can be used in conjunction with standard endoscopic instruments. So far we have not been able to see the cellular surface with any endoscope. On the other hand, chemicals are needed to brighten a place. However, the new system can work without them all.
Because this system works on a nanoparticle, it can detect cancer in the body in great detail. The image sensor has two pairs of lasers and the high frequency of sound emanates from its metal tip. The sound waves are called phones. The first phones are thrown into the surrounding tissues. Sounds collide with internal tissues and scatter, and here the laser comes to the fore and forms a three-dimensional image.
By looking at it, experts can see the changes inside the body.On the other hand, the hardness and softness of a bulge can also be detected in a picture that may indicate cancer. This whole system can be connected to a single optical fiber and can be used.