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MEDICA 2021 – World forum for medicine

Moving images – All about MEDICA 2021 in 1:35 minutes

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Experience Your MEDICA

Dive into the future – live in Düsseldorf and digital.

Our five medical technology segments.

Imaging and diagnostics /
medical equipment and devices

IT systems and IT solutions

Laboratory equipment / diagnostic tests

Physiotherapy / orthopaedic technology

News from the editors of MEDICA-tradefair.com

Machine learning tool detects the risk of genetic syndromes in children
With an average accuracy of 88%, a deep learning technology offers rapid genetic screening that could accelerate the diagnosis of genetic syndromes, recommending further investigation or referral to a specialist in seconds.
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Amulet occluder shows promise against Watchman device in atrial fibrillation
The Amplatzer Amulet Left Atrial AppendageOccluder has shown superior left atrial appendage (LAA) closure and noninferior safety and effectiveness for stroke prevention in patients with non-valvular atrial fibrillation (NVAF) compared to the Watchman device.
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SARS-CoV-2: portable sequencing platform for developing countries
Philippine Genome Center Mindanao (PGC Mindanao) has partnered with Accessible Genomics, a group of volunteering scientists from all around the world to implement a low start-up cost genomic sequencing platform for laboratories in developing countries.
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Rehab device enables stroke patients with arm disabilities to do more physical training
The GribAble device, created by researchers at Imperial College London and clinicians at Imperial College Healthcare NHS Trust, consists of a lightweight electronic handgrip that interacts wirelessly with a standard PC tablet to enable the user to play arm-training games.
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A skin crawling treatment for acne
Drawing inspiration from nature, a team of international scientists have invented a smart device for personalized skin care modeled after the male diving beetle. This tool collects and monitors body fluids while sticking to the skin’s surface, paving the way for more accurate diagnostics and treatment for skin diseases and conditions like acne.
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Computer scientists create new search systems to limit COVID-19 misinformation
Researchers have created a new system that increases the correctness and reliability of health-related searches by 80 per cent to help people make better decisions about topics like COVID.
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Improving strength, stretchiness and adhesion in hydrogels for wound healing
Scientists use the adhesive capabilities of mussels as a model for optimizing hydrogels’ mechanical properties.
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Genetic test better than blood test for cardiovascular diseases
Determining an individual’s blood group based on genetic tests instead of merely traditional blood tests can provide a better picture of the risk of cardiovascular diseases.
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Continuous heart rhythm monitoring and treatment if indicated does not prevent stroke
Continuous heart rhythm monitoring – with anticoagulation if atrial fibrillation is detected – does not prevent strokes in those at risk.
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Screening for atrial fibrillation could reduce risk of stroke
Screening for atrial fibrillation in 75- and 76-year-olds could reduce the risk of stroke, severe bleeding and death, according to a study at Karolinska Institutet in Sweden that has been published.
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Waterloo developing a mobile alert app for missing people with dementia
Researchers are working with community leaders to develop a mobile alert app to help locate missing people with dementia.
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University of Zurich and Airbus to grow miniature human tissue on the ISS
The process for the joint 3D Organoids in Space project originated from the University of Zurich (UZH) researchers Oliver Ullrich and Cora Thiel. Together with Airbus, the two pioneers in research on how gravity affects and regulates human cells have developed the process to project maturity
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AIMe - a standard for Artificial Intelligence in biomedicine
An international research team with participants from several universities including the University of Hamburg has proposed a standardised registry for artificial intelligence (AI) work in biomedicine to improve the reproducibility of results and create trust in the use of AI algorithms in biomedical research and, in the future, in everyday clinical practice.
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CT scans suggest possible lung destruction in some asthmatics
A novel CT scan-based approach has revealed significant changes in a parameter indicating lung destruction in some asthmatics. This finding could lead to more personalized treatments for asthma accompanied by persistent airflow limitation.
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A global band for research
Many innovative projects are tackled by the University of Bonn together with renowned partner universities around the world. One of this projects is the Research into psychiatric disorders.
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Effect of metabolic syndrome traits on atherosclerosis can be reduced
The deleterious effects of metabolic and cardiovascular risk factors on arterial health can be reduced by increasing cardiorespiratory fitness already in childhood, a new study suggests.
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Remote detection of viruses on surfaces
Researchers from the University of Seville have developed and patented a prototype to detect remotely viruses (including synthetic SARS-CoV-2) deposited on surfaces, analyzing images taken at multiple wavelengths – the so-called hyperspectral imaging – a technique commonly used in astrophysics.
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Fine aerosols emitted during talking and singing may play a crucial role in COVID-19 transmission
A new study led by researchers from the National University of Singapore (NUS), and conducted at the National Centre for Infectious Diseases (NCID), revealed that severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus (SARS-CoV-2) particles can be aerosolised by an infected person during talking and singing.
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Optimal usage time for face coverings
Researchers from Surrey's renowned Global Centre for Clean Air Research (GCARE) explore two key questions: how long a mask should be worn; and when should it be discarded, recycled or washed to optimise its usage time.
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New study provides insight into tailoring exercise therapy to each heart failure patient
Researchers from the Osaka City University (OCU) Graduate School of Medicine have shown that patients who underwent a cardiopulmonary exercise test and showed an increased in oxidative stress had a poor prognosis.
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Tailoring wearable technology and telehealth in treating Parkinson's disease
Wearable health technologies are vastly popular with people wanting to improve their physical and mental health. Everything from exercise, sleep patterns, calories consumed and heart rhythms can be tracked by a wearable device. But timely and accurate data is also especially valuable for doctors treating patients with complicated health conditions using virtual care.
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First steerable catheter for brain surgery
A team of engineers and physicians has developed a steerable catheter that for the first time will give neurosurgeons the ability to steer the device in any direction they want while navigating the brain's arteries and blood vessels. The device was inspired by nature, specifically insect legs and flagella – tail-like structures that allow microscopic organisms such as bacteria to swim.
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Magnets could offer better control of prosthetic limbs
For people with amputation who have prosthetic limbs, one of the greatest challenges is controlling the prosthesis so that it moves the same way a natural limb would. Most prosthetic limbs are controlled using electromyography, a way of recording electrical activity from the muscles, but this approach provides only limited control of the prosthesis.
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Telehealth helped physical therapists support patients virtually
As a pediatric physical therapist in Missouri, Jessica Luechtefeld was used to a hands-on coaching approach whenever meeting with her patients at their preschools, in their homes or at the Child's Play Therapy clinic. But the COVID-19 pandemic forced physical therapists to cancel in-person sessions and quickly transition to telehealth appointments to continue providing essential care.
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New blood test improves prostate cancer screening
Researchers at Karolinska Institutet in Sweden published a study in The Lancet Oncology, which shows that the addition of a novel blood test, the Stockholm3 test, can reduce the number of MRIs performed by a third while further preventing the detection of minor, low-risk tumours.
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Industry News

Envomed Team completes successful week promoting the Envomed 80 in South Korea
The Envomed team touched down in South Korea at the beginning of this week knowing a full schedule of engagements awaited them. Now the team can reflect on a week of success, as their packed schedule...
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Second Envomed 80 Unit installed at Soroka University Medical Center
Following the successful performance of their first Envomed 80 on-site medical waste treatment solution, Soroka University Medical Center at the Clalit has called on the Envomed team to install a...
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