Global News

Google Cloud launches AI-powered medical imaging platform

Google Cloud has reported another AI-powered medical imaging tool that is intended to take the strain of medical staff, and it’s as of now available to test.

Medical experts have long used imaging to assist them with diagnosing patients with different ailments, however expert training is required and the cycle can time consume. By the by, it’s an essential piece of the conclusion cycle, with pictures representing around 90% of all medical care information as per Google.

The organization trusts its new Google Cloud Medical Imaging Suite(opens in new tab) tool will actually want to perceive an enormous extent of disorders so medical staff can save additional opportunity for treating patients. The alleged Medical Imaging Suite will likewise demonstrate important in nations where extraordinarily trained staff are rare.

Google Cloud Medical Imaging Suite

BigQuery and Looker also feature in the new platform, which Google says will allow its users to “view and search petabytes of imaging data to perform advanced analytics and create training datasets with zero operational overhead”, while Vertex AI access is also included to help organizations create AI pipelines and build scalable machine learning models, without the need for extensive coding. In fact, Google claims 80% fewer lines of code are required for custom modeling.

In terms of secure cloud storage and regulation compliancy, the internationally recognized DICOM file format is supported for storing and transferring images, like x-rays, MRIs, and ultrasounds.

So far, Google has partnered with NetApp to enable “seamless” on-prem to cloud data management, Change Healthcare, and a number of other service partners.

Pricing for the Medical Imaging Suite can be obtained by reaching out to Google Cloud for a customized quote either by chat or by phone. The sales team was closed when we reached out, however pricing will vary case-by-case.

Related Articles


  1. 139; Gut Ecosystem Dynamics I 93, p lasix overdose An exposure to endotoxin bacterial lipopolysaccharides, iron overload, and accumulation of long chain and very long chain fatty acids VLCFAs were suggested as candidates for the second hit 2, 7, 9