What it Does
Calculates relative muscle strength and the direction of pull.
Calculate the angle of articulation of bony landmarks, especially the spheno-basilar junction.
How it Does It
The bulk of the work is done by the software which converts messy ultrasonic signals to clear humanly understandable pictures. Rather than looking at blurry and fuzzy images, the practitioner will view easy to interpret pictures that look similar to textbook versions of anatomy, with different ‘filters’ helping to identify different issues.
Visual overlays and real-time help will guide the practitioner to understand what is happening and how to treat the condition.
Benefits in Use
Safe - no radiation
Easy to use, just turn it on and point in the general direction of the person, the device does the rest
Requires little more than basic medical training to understand the output
Real-time - pictures are taken in real-time while the patient is fully clothed and free to move
Video - instead of a static image a video of the person's physiology over time is available
Motion - muscle and bone changes during movements can be visualised and recorded
Statistics - relative muscle strength and bony articulation calculations are compared to values for the general public
Recommendations - intelligent suggestions are made to help practitioners identify possible anomalies
Compared to CT-scan and MRI machines the cost will be affordable, USD20,000 - 100,000 (depending on size, larger and more expensive version will provide a clearer picture) and available with long term financing to make the initial outlay negligible.
Approximately USD1000-2000 annual management fee for software updates and support.
At this price it can be widely available to clinics and hospitals around the world.
The annual cost with financing would be USD2,000-5,000, making it easily affordable for many practitioners and therefore widely available to the public.
Having the Physiology Viewer opens up a range of new research techniques.
In particular it will become possible to experimentally verify the accuracy of our General Theory of Mental Physiology.
If we can demonstrate a correlation between muscular weakness, bony articulations and mental symptoms, we can assume our theory is likely to be correct. Current imaging technology doesn’t provide the appropriate data to make this happen.
Estimated initial availability: Mid 2023