Best Open Access Journals In Oxidative Stress Biomarker

An imaging biomarker is a recognizable biological element, or biomarker in an image. In medicine, a biomarker for the imaging is a feature of an image relevant to the diagnosis of a patient. A number of biomarkers, for example, are frequently used to determine the lung cancer risk. Firstly, a simple lung lesion detected by X-ray, CT, or MRI can lead to a neoplasm suspicion. The lesion itself serves as a biomarker but the minute specifics of the lesion often serve as biomarkers and can be used collectively to determine neoplasm risk. Some of the imaging biomarkers used in the assessment of the lung nodule include size, spiculation, calcification, cavitation, location in the lung, growth rate and metabolism rate. Every piece of information from the image is a probability. Spiculation raises the probability that the lesion is cancer. A sluggish growth rate is indicative of benignity. To achieve a suggested diagnosis these factors can be applied to the history, physical examination, laboratory tests, and anatomy of the patient. Biomarker imaging can be measured using different methods, such as CT, electroencephalography, magnetoencephalography, and MRI.