a diagnostic imaging procedure that uses a combination of x-rays and computer technology to produce cross-sectional images (often called slices), both horizontally and vertically, of the body. A CT scan shows detailed images of any part of the body, including the bones, muscles, fat, and organs. CT scans are more detailed than general x-rays.
a diagnostic test that uses a combination of x-ray and computers to create three-dimensional internal views of the body.
An X-ray scan which uses a computer to produce cross-section images of the body, revealing abnormalities such as bone metastases. A.k.a. CT or CAT (computerized axial tomography) scans.
A diagnostic specialized x-ray that takes rapid sliced images of the body.
A diagnostic test that uses special x-rays and contrast dye to show different areas in the body.
A diagnostic imaging technique that rapidly x-rays the body in cross-sections, or slices. A computer pieces together the x-rays to create a three-dimensional map of soft tissue or bone.
Use of a computer to analyze data obtained from a scanning beam of X-rays
A diagnostic technique involving the use of computers and multiple X-ray images to produce cress-sectional images of body tissue. this technique provides more clearly detailed images than traditional X-ray.
a diagnostic test that uses a computer and x-rays to obtain a highly detailed picture of the brain.
Cross-sectional x rays of the body compiled to create a three-dimensional image of the body's internal structures.
A series of x rays put together by a computer in order to form detailed pictures of areas inside the body.