Saving video clips on your EVO is super simple! And did you know that from your stored loops you can freeze, measure, annotate, and store still frames? This means if you’re in a rush or have an uncooperative patient, you can easily do your analysis at a later time. Be sure to check out all the EVO Shorts videos on our YouTube channels - E.I. Medical Imaging and E.I. Medical Imaging University!
The first in our series on storing images on the EVO...a quick tip on saving a still frame image to your EVO ultrasound. Stored images can later be recalled, renamed, measured, annotated, and exported. They can be stored and exported as either standard JPEGs or DICOM files.
Are you a new EVO owner? Here’s a quick list of our top 5 out-of-the-box tips!
Detailed instructions on these features and more are found in the owner's manual, found at www.eimedical.com/library.
I’ve been thinking a bit lately about a conversation I have frequently with my colleagues. It’s one that questions the need for and the appropriateness of ultrasound use in a general companion animal practice. I repeatedly hear veterinarians bemoaning the time required to learn to perform ultrasound, the expense of implementing it, and the potential liability in interpreting it. They often tell me that they have a “wonderful traveling radiologist/internist” who comes in at a regular interval to conduct ultrasound exams on their accumulated cases.
In our last blog, we looked at fetal aging via ultrasound as a big benefit of imaging over traditional palpation in bovine reproduction.
Identification of fetal anomalies or accidents of gestation can not be done in a practical manner during gestation without the use of diagnostic ultrasound, and is one of many examples that demonstrate the superiority of reproductive ultrasound over manual palpation and other manners of pregnancy diagnosis in cattle.
This week we have showcased some of the more common disorders seen in the bovine fetus.
Pregnant or not?
As a veterinarian, you’re trained to understand what you see on an ultrasound machine, but your equine client may be baffled by the images. They may not even know what ultrasound imaging actually is or does, or its value as a diagnostic tool. Here are some tips for explaining ultrasound images to horse owners.