Biopticon Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)
Where is Biopticon's headquarters?
Biopticon's headquarters is located at 200 Federal Street, Camden.
What is Biopticon's latest funding round?
Biopticon's latest funding round is Unattributed.
How much did Biopticon raise?
Biopticon raised a total of $200K.
Who are the investors of Biopticon?
Investors of Biopticon include Rutgers-Camden Business Incubator and Edison Innovation Fund.
Who are Biopticon's competitors?
Competitors of Biopticon include eSight, Gammex, Exogenesis, Cord Blood Registry, VidiStar, Visioneering Technologies, ReVision Optics, Fuel3D, Clarient, Optos and 25 more.
Compare Biopticon to Competitors
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Kjaya is a company that received a SBIR Phase I grant for a project entitled: Semi-Autonomous Adaptive Neural and Genetic Segmentation of Medical Images. Their Phase I project will implement a physician-assisted, real-time adaptive system for the segmentation of anatomical structures in 3D medical image data. Medical image segmentation seeks to change the representation of an anatomical structure, making it more easily analyzed. Because of the extreme variability of these structures in biological systems, current idiosyncratic manual methods currently in use are tedious, time consuming, and error prone. Image segmentation cannot in general be programmatically solved. The proposed system is a Neural Network (NN) based adaptation of the individual data using parallel Graphics Processing Units (GPUs) and coupled with a Genetic Algorithm (GA) based adaptation across GPU cores. The system will build a diagnostically useful segmentation of the anatomical feature within seconds from an area of interest outlined by a physician using a Computed Tomography (CT) or Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) scan. Fast growth in medical imaging overwhelms available diagnosticians. An intuitive and inexpensive system to quickly and accurately deliver diagnostic relevant segmentation of medical images offers tremendous commercial value. Currently, each scan requires approximately 50 minutes of manual preparation. The diagnosis and treatment of an estimated 20 percent of diseases benefit from medical imaging. Newer scanning technologies have increased in resolution, but such techniques have not made segmenting easier or faster. The proposed method will enable more diagnostics to be done with the quality controlled directly by physicians.
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