Avatar 2

How the Technology Used in Avatar 2 Serves to Detect Diseases

technology used in Avatar 2 serves to detect diseases
Technology Used in Avatar 2 Serves to Detect Diseases

Researchers discovered that the motion detection technology used in Avatar 2 can be used for the early diagnosis of certain diseases.
A group of researchers is testing using a type of motion capture technology used in the movie Avatar: the sense of water to detect the appearance of certain types of diseases.

This is a novel approach in which the Artificial Intelligence used in James Cameron’s science fiction film is used for the benefit of patients.
Dr. Valeria Ricotti, from the Great Ormond Street Institute of Children’s Health in London, explains that they hope to use this technology to develop new medicines with which to treat patients more effectively.

“I am completely impressed with the results. The impact on diagnosis and the development of new drugs for a wide range of diseases could be absolutely enormous,” said Ricotti, who is part of the research leaders.

The researchers explained that with the use of movement detection technology they are able to detect small involuntary movements of patients that would otherwise be impossible to identify.
The experts said that all this means that they will be able to reduce the research costs of the next generation of drugs since with this it will be possible to test a greater number of drugs in a smaller number of patients.

“This will attract the pharmaceutical industry to invest in rare diseases. This will attract the pharmaceutical industry to invest in rare diseases,” said Professor Richard Festenstein of the London Institute of Medical Sciences.

As part of preliminary tests, doctors discovered that this technology is capable of predicting the development of diseases such as Friedreich’s ataxia (AF) and Duchenne muscular dystrophy (DMD) in record time over the next 12 months.
These diseases are characterized by affecting the nervous and muscular systems of patients, which over time can lead to their losing their ability to move.

It should be noted that neither of these two diseases has a cure, so this new technology is crucial for both patients and doctors so that they can give an early diagnosis.

Ashley Johnson
Ashley Johnson is the lead reporter for Globe Live Media on things related to Entertainment, Lifestyle, and Music. Being a fitness enthusiast, her background involves growing up in Beverly Hills, where She often interacts with famous Artists and also talks about their ways for a Healthy Lifestyle. She is in fact a profound Yoga student. You can be well assured about the authenticity and quality of Lifestyle, Health, and Music reports published by her. She is a part-time gamer too, so she will also cover the gaming section of Globe Live Media every now then.