On Cancer: Imaging

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32 Blog posts found

In the Clinic

New Imaging Method Could Guide Prostate Cancer Treatment

A powerful form of MRI could show whether prostate cancer is likely to grow or spread.

Scientific Image

In the Lab

Scientists Develop a Tool to Watch a Single Gene Being Transcribed in a Living Cell

A new imaging technology developed at MSK allows researchers to focus on genes as they are copied into messenger RNA.

Molecular image with target symbol

Finding

DeepPET Uses Artificial Intelligence to Generate Images of the Body’s Internal Activities

MSK researchers are developing a new image-generation method for PET scans. It may prove to be quicker and clearer than current scans.

Three sets of PET images

Feature

Three Breast Lumps That Aren’t Cancer

Learn about the different types of benign breast lumps.

road sign

Feature

New Imaging Technique Provides Snapshot of Brain Tumor Activity

A new imaging approach could shorten the time needed to determine whether a brain tumor treatment is working.

Side-by-side images of brain MRIs.

In Brief

Can You Hear Me Now? Scientists Find Nanoparticles Have a Language of Their Own

Nanoparticles were thought of a silent partner in imaging technologies. They’re now being recognized as an important source of subatomic chatter.

MSK light bright image

In the Lab

MSK-Developed Technology Provides a “Virtual Biopsy” of Immune Cells in Tumors

The noninvasive approach could help scientists track the movements of an important cell type that can influence the outcome of cancer treatment.

iron-filled macrophages from a breast cancer tumor

In the Clinic

Guiding Light: New Imaging Techniques Improve Head and Neck Cancer Surgeries

MSK head and neck surgeons are investigating novel imaging methods that enable them to detect and visualize cancer cells during an operation.

Surgeon in blue scrubs doing operation with two assisting.

In the Lab

More Precise Imaging of Prostate Cancer Could Give Insight into Drug Effectiveness

An antibody that targets a protein specific to prostate cells can be used to image prostate cancer more clearly and indicate how well drugs are working.

PET/CT scan of mouse prostate (displayed in green and orange).