A relatively recent development in medicine is bio imaging, which is based on digital technology. Realtime biological process visualisation is included. This cutting-edge imaging method provides information on anatomical structure by fusing it with functional data such as electric and magnetic fields, mechanical motion, and metabolism. With greater depth and complexity shown as you move along, it is a non-invasive method that provides you with a bird's-eye view of the human body. Therefore, bio imaging is a powerful tool for observing the internal structure and illnesses of the organism. Examples of bio imaging in the medical field include X-ray, ultrasound, and MRI images as well as 3D and 4D body scans using computed tomography (CT) scans and DEXA scans, which are useful for determining bone density in osteoporosis (Banjo AD et al., 2010). Some recent developments in biological imaging include fluorescence redistribution after photo bleaching, fluorescence resonance energy transfer, and maximum-resolution, two-positive charge fluorescent excitation microscopy. It gives us a way to take pictures of the complete body, anatomical sites, organs, tissues, and biological markers at the cellular level. It can be used to identify, characterise, and manage issues in clinical settings as well as to help with sickness management and therapy.
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