For dose reduction, Siemens already overcame this challenge with SAFIRE1, its raw-data based iterative reconstruction. SAFIRE allows up to 60%1 dose savings at a reconstruction speed so fast, many institutions use it every single examination.
But now with ADMIRE2 – Siemens‘ Advanced Modeled Iterative Reconstruction – clinical images will additionally benefit from higher resolution at organ borders and improved delineation of edges, e.g. to better localize lesions. Moreover, ADMIRE smoothly integrates iterative reconstruction in daily routine. Thick slices are now reconstructed at a more natural image impression, even from ultra-low dose scans. With this, iteratively reconstructed low dose datasets can now easily be stored in PACS or on film.
Therefore, ADMIRE sets a new benchmark in iterative reconstruction instead of limiting its potential for clinical routine.
Exceptionally low radiation levels:
The lower the dose the more difficult it is to calculate images with an adequate image quality. This rule is common in CT. Now with ADMIRE, the next generation in iterative reconstruction, clinicians have access to enhanced image quality with a natural image impression and all clinical applications while utilizing the full dose reduction potential offered by iterative reconstruction.
Excellent image quality:
ADMIRE brings iterative reconstruction to a new level. The different strengths which can be chosen by the user improve delineation and sharpness of organs and structures. Even objects with lower density are better visible. In addition, this trendsetting technology further reduces the artifacts, for example streak artifacts in the shoulder region.
Of course it is important to have the images available straight after the examination, this is key for example in emergency care settings. The performance of ADMIRE makes the latest generation of iterative reconstruction routine-ready. The impact of iterative reconstruction is visible and recognizable now also in thick slices, like 3 or 5 mm slices. Normally, is the slice thickness which will be send to the PACS and used for reporting. Thus, ADMIRE finally makes iterative reconstruction PACS-ready.