NYU Langone Medical Center: Novel Eye-Tracking Technology Detects Concussions and Head Injury Severity
New research out of NYU Langone Medical Center could move the medical community one step closer toward effectively detecting concussion and quantifying its severity.
A new eye-tracking technology using music videos points to a fast new way to assess brain injuries, according to a new study in the Journal of Neurosurgery published online Tuesday.
Assistant Professor Departments of Neurosurgery, Psychiatry and Physiology & Neuroscience
Medical Research: What is the background for this study? What are the main findings?
Top neurosurgeon uses eye tracking to measure outcomes in brain injury patients. While ophthalmologists have always known that the eyes can reveal information about the rest of the body, other specialties are just now figuring that out, said Uzma Samadani.
US Department of Veterans Affairs: Tracking eye movements may help in diagnosis of otherwise invisible TBI
What do a music video by Colombian pop star Shakira and a 3,500-year-old Egyptian medical scroll have in common?
During Sunday’s Super Bowl, there’s a good chance at least one player will get his head smashed hard enough to injure his brain. Football players get concussions nearly as often as lifeguards get tans.
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