Header and Body 2

Problem Addressed

Two-dimensional medical ultrasound produces outlines and flat images of the internal body organs. While this is advantageous for diagnosing prenatal heart defects, kidney problems, and other internal organ abnormalities, a three-dimensional ultrasound image shows external features, anatomical details of the body organ, and volumetric view of the soft tissues. Stitching images of the three-dimensional ultrasound relative to time results in the real-time visualization of the organ functionality. However, making a three-dimensional ultrasound probe is expensive, complex, and prone to failure.