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Scans cut heart attack rates and save lives, major study finds
Heart scans for patients with chest pains could save thousands of lives in the UK, research suggested.
Scientists can predict intelligence from brain scans
If you've ever lied about your IQ to seem more intelligent, it's time to fess up. Scientists can now tell how smart you are just by looking at a scan of your brain.
CT scans might help gauge heart attack risk
A new CT scan analysis may allow doctors to identify blood vessel inflammation before heart problems actually crop up, researchers reported.
Scans unveil secrets of world's oldest mummies
The world's oldest mummies have just had an unusual check-up.
Scientists use high-tech scans to study T. rex's little arms
Tyrannosaurus rex was big and ferocious, but it also had tiny arms. That amusing fact has been fodder for an Internet meme mocking the creature’s little arms — the prehistoric predator probably couldn’t even do things like clap its hands, for example.
CT scans show first X-rayed mummy in new light
X-rays were the iPhone 7 of the 1890s. Months after X-rays were discovered in late 1895, German Physicist Walter Koenig put the latest in tech gadgetry to the test by scanning 14 objects, including the mummified remains of an ancient Egyptian child.
Scans reveal how teenage brain develops
A University of Cambridge team has identified the areas of the brain that change the most during the teenage years.
Brain scans show how LSD mimics mind of a baby
Scientists have for the first time scanned the brains of people using LSD and found the psychedelic drug frees the brain to become less compartmentalized and more like the mind of a baby.
Hi-tech scans spot brain damage in hypertension patients
Sophisticated scans can spot early signs of brain damage in patients who have high blood pressure, researchers say.
Brain scans yield clues to future stroke risk
Brain scans taken shortly after a mild stroke can help identify patients at risk of suffering another stroke within three months, a new study suggests.

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