radiologist


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Related to radiologist: radiologist assistant

radiologist

 [ra″de-ol´ah-jist]
a physician specializing in radiology.

ra·di·ol·o·gist

(rā'dē-ol'ŏ-jist),
A physician trained in the diagnostic and/or therapeutic use of x-rays and radionuclides, radiation physics and biology; a diagnostic radiologist is trained in diagnostic ultrasound and magnetic resonance imaging and applicable physics.

radiologist

/ra·di·ol·o·gist/ (ra″de-ol´ah-jist) a physician specializing in radiology.

radiologist

[rā′dē·ol′əjist]
a physician who specializes in radiology. A certified radiologist is one whose competence has been tested and approved by the American Board of Radiology. Also called roentgenologist [rent′gənol′əjist] .

radiologist

 A physician trained in the use of radioactive substances, x-rays, and other imaging techniques–eg, MRI, PET, SPECT, to reach a diagnosis Income $250 K to $1.5 million/yr. See Neuroradiologist.

ra·di·ol·o·gist

(rā'dē-ol'ŏ-jist)
A physician trained in the diagnostic and therapeutic use of x-rays and radionuclides, radiation physics, and biology; a diagnostic radiologist is also trained in diagnostic ultrasound, magnetic resonance imaging, and applicable physics.

radiologist

A doctor who specializes in medical imaging and who is skilled in the interpretation of X-ray, CT scan, MRI, PET scan and RADIONUCLIDE SCANNING films. He or she is a specialist in nuclear medicine, familiar with the use of radioactive isotopes and with electronic imaging and intensifying methods, and an expert in the insertion of arterial and cardiac CATHETERS. Radiologists also practice RADIOTHERAPY.

Radiologist

A medical doctor specially trained in radiology (x ray) interpretation and its use in the diagnosis of diseases and injuries.

ra·di·ol·o·gist

(rā'dē-ol'ŏ-jist)
Physician trained in diagnostic and/or therapeutic use of x-rays and radionuclides, radiation physics, and biology.

radiologist (rā´dēol´əjist),

n a person who has special experience in the science of radiant energy and radiant substances (including roentgen rays); especially a person engaged in the branch of medical science that deals with the use of radiant energy in the diagnosis and treatment of disease.
radiologist, oral,
n a specialist in the art and science of oral radiology.

radiologist

a specialist in radiology.
References in periodicals archive ?
McKesson QICS for Radiologist Peer Review offers real-time reviews in a fully automated regulatory compliant solution, integrating to existing technology and augmenting existing workflow.
They point out that by the year 2030, it is estimated that 40% of the population will have some sort of cardiovascular disease; in which radiologists will play a major role in diagnosis and management.
These radiologists are located all across the country, so a radiologist in Florida may be reading an image that comes from a hospital located in New England.
Using RadStream, radiologists reading cases have experienced a nearly 25% reduction in interruptions.
The radiologist testified that he was saturated with work on the Monday in question because he had received all the films from the preceding holiday weekend.
Radiologists create and interpret images derived from a variety of modalities: radiography, ultrasound, magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), positron emission tomography (PET), and computed tomography (CT).
The radiologists detected the most lung nodules in the bone-suppressed image with CAD markings.
Next year's celebration, the 2013 Toast the Best Radiologists Celebration, will be held Saturday, November 30, 2013 in Chicago, Illinois.
If you wouldn't know Chicago from Toledo in the spring or summer, but can find an RSNA bus stop, Michigan Avenue, or Morton's steakhouse in a blinding snowstorm, you just might be a radiologist.
However, we have to understand it doesn't replace an experienced radiologist.
An analysis of meaningful-use requirements shows that the best option for radiologists is clear: a cloud-based, vendor-neutral, imaging-centric, complete ambulatory EHR that can aggregate data from patients and upstream systems like a PACS, RIS, or HIS," said radiologist Murray Reicher, M.

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