Imagine going to the hospital and having the results of your routine x-ray image examination delivered in real time.

Today, as a patient, you will have to wait for days, or even weeks, to have radiologists and physicians interpret routine x-ray images. Our hospitals world wide are under an enormous pressure, with more and more elderly patients combined with a constant need for improved diagnosis, care and outcomes. Millions of images are manually processed, leading to a growing need for radiologists and radiographers describe these images. Patients often wait for many days, and hospitals are forced to outsource the task to other countries, imposing an additional cost to the department. Automating this analysis, will eventually mean that doctors can free up time to spend on more complex and urgent cases, while patients could be able to get their report in real-time right after the image has been acquired.

 There would be both time and cost savings. I envisage this software could especially help the young doctor with limited experience in knee arthritis, utilising the vast amount of knowledge stored in the database, the young doctor can themself set the diagnosis without using the doctor on call.
— Consultant Radiologist, DK Hospital

Our Vision

At Radiobotics we are working on developing software to benefit clinicians working within the field of radiology. We are applying state-of-the-art methods within the field of artificial intelligence (AI), more specifically using machine learning and deep learning, on a range of very specific clinical applications, where there is a validated need for our solutions.

Our vision is to create products that are not only technologically innovative and groundbreaking, but that can also change they way we use novel technology at hospitals to enhance our healthcare system, benefitting both doctors, patients and the society as a whole.

Routine x-rays need to be described within 5 days, but often it takes longer, in some cases we have images that have been there for weeks. It’s too busy to keep up. Very frustrating, but what can we do!?
— Radiographer, DK Hospital