In 1995, optical coherence tomography (OCT) was introduced as a non-invasive, non-contact, high-resolution optical imaging technique to image structures in the eye such as the retina, cornea choroid and the optic nerve. Since then, it has become widely used in ophthalmic practice. Hille van Dijk investigates how, with the help of OCT, diabetic retinopathy can be detected.
H.W. van Dijk, Shedding New Light on Diabetic Retinopathy with Optical Coherence Tomography.
Prof. R.O. Schlingemann
Dr F.D. Verbraak
Prof. M.D. Abramoff (University of Iowa Hospitals and Clinics)
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