The Importance of Spatial Relation and VR in Medical Education
It has been over 7 years since Meta released its first VR headset in 2016 and with Apple Vision Pro recently added to the family of VR devices, it is a good time to take a look at why exactly VR is becoming more and more widely adopted, or more specifically, beneficial for students when they learn human anatomy.
BodyMap 3.3: Slicing, web browsing, and more
It has been almost 6 months since we rolled out BodyMap 3.2, where we added 2D images, 3D animations, and hundreds of body structures to Jack, the virtual model, and stayed true to “quality”—one of the 3 biggest advantages of choosing BodyMap. Today, we proudly announce BodyMap 3.3, where we boosted “usability” and “sociability” to the next level.
Many industries, including gaming and entertainment, are racing to claim a place in the "metaverse." Healthcare is no exception. As per a study, US healthcare spending is estimated to reach $8.3 trillion by 2040 from $4 trillion in 2020 due to the adoption of new and emerging technologies.
BodyMap 3.2: The visual, and animated VR anatomy learning app
BodyMap 3.2, featuring nearly 4,000 anatomical models, has got a few surprises in store for you.
Virtual Reality in Healthcare
Have you ever imagined reading your diagnosis based on thousands of physicians’ opinions at once, or seeing the part of the human body which caused the illness visually without stepping outside your home? These can all come true with virtual reality healthcare.
VR in Medicine
Virtual reality (VR) has witnessed significant growth since the all-time best-selling game Beat Saber became popular in 2018 and Facebook (Oculus) changed its company name to Meta in 2021. VR technology is changing our lives, not only the way we socialize, the way we work, but also the way we receive treatment and education.
HPV-positive oropharyngeal squamous cell carcinoma
The following case study is inspired by patient data taken directly from the HNSCC Collection within The Cancer Imaging Archive (TCIA), a service that hosts an archive of publicly accessible de-identified cancer medical images.