An Interactive Annotated World Bibliography of Printed and Digital Works in the History of Medicine and the Life Sciences from Circa 2000 BCE to Circa 2020 by Fielding H. Garrison (1870-1935), Leslie T. Morton (1907-2004), and Jeremy M. Norman (1945- ) Traditionally Known as “Garrison-Morton”

14818 entries, 12735 authors and 1840 subjects. Updated: October 13, 2020

Browse by Publication Year (Unassigned)

3 entries
  • 9355

History of Medicine Finding Aids Consortium

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https://www.nlm.nih.gov/hmd/consortium/index.html

"Welcome to the History of Medicine Finding Aids Consortium, a discovery tool providing keyword search services across a union catalog of finding aids describing archival collections broadly related to the history of medicine and its allied sciences. We currently index over 8,000 finding aids from 48 special collections and archival repositories throughout the U.S.

The Consortium leads you to the rich primary source information found in historical documents, personal papers, business records, and more. Finding aids provide contextual information about these collections, often with detailed inventories, to help researchers locate relevant materials.

Links to finding aids direct users to web sites hosted by the participating institutions. All questions regarding the collection contents should be directed to the owning institution."

 



Subjects: BIBLIOGRAPHY › Online Access Catalogues & Bibliographic Databases
  • 12292

Three-dimensional display in nuclear medicine.

IEEE Trans. Med. Imaging, 8, 297–303.

Maximum intensity projection (MIP) or MIP imaging, invented by Jerold Wallis, "is a method for 3D data that projects in the visualization plane the voxels with maximum intensity that fall in the way of parallel rays traced from the viewpoint to the plane of projection. This implies that two MIP renderings from opposite viewpoints are symmetrical images if they are rendered using orthographic projection.

"MIP is used for the detection of lung nodules in lung cancer screening programs which use computed tomography scans. MIP enhances the 3D nature of these nodules, making them stand out from pulmonary bronchi and vasculature. MIP imaging is also used routinely by physicians in interpreting Positron Emission Tomography (PET) or Magnetic Resonance Angiography studies

In the setting of Nuclear Medicine, MIP was originally called MAP (Maximum Activity Projection). 

To view SPECT visualized by a MIP of a mouse click on the link below:

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maximum_intensity_projection#/media/File:Mouse02-spect.gif



Subjects: ANATOMY › Anatomical Illustration › Computer Graphics, Nuclear Medicine
  • 12486

Medicine's moving pictures: Medicine, health, and bodies in American film and television. Edited by Leslie J. Reagan, Nacy Tomes, and Paula A. Treichler.

Rochester, NY.


Subjects: IMAGING › Cinematography, IMAGING › Television