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Rad Oncology Homepage

Canon adds radiation oncology functioning to Aquilion CTs Can be shared between radiology and radiation oncology departments

Philips and MIM Software collab to streamline radiotherapy treatment planning Integrate portfolios of CT, MR and software solutions

ZAP Surgical launches radiosurgery platform for treating brain tumors Lowers cost of SRS with self-shielding technology

First Southeast Asian proton therapy center opens in India Will treat more than 3 million Indians with cancer, and other SE Asian populations

FDA clears MIM SurePlan molecular radiotherapy software Can measure the absorbed dose from MRT for individual patients

Addressing the radiation-related cancer risk of obese patients A complex problem and a call for better dose optimization

Mevion to install PT system at Mercy Hospital St. Louis Equipped with HYPERSCAN technology

GE and VUMC partner to make cancer immunotherapy safer and more precise Five-year collab will yield new AI apps and PET tracers

Proton therapy pioneer James M. Slater dies at 89 Oversaw creation of the world's first proton treatment center

UK and US researchers develop AI models for evaluating emotional burden of cancer More clearly assesses reduction in quality of life

Researchers aim to improve flash therapy for X-ray and proton delivery

Thomas Dworetzky , Contributing Reporter
Dramatic cuts to cancer treatment times – and making treatment technology more compact – got a boost from new funding for two accelerator-based projects; one using X-rays, the other using protons, now in the works by the Department of Energy’s SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory and Stanford University.

The PHASER X-ray project uses “rapidly scanned beams from many directions through electromagnetic steering with no mechanical moving parts, and is referred to as pluridirectional high-energy agile scanning electron radiotherapy,” according to a Stanford report on the work. It is designed to create a flash delivery system able to slash radiation times to under a second from minutes, as well as devising compact technology that can make advanced radiation therapy available more widely.

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The new funding includes a $1.7 million grant from the DOE Office of Science Accelerator Stewardship program to develop the technology over the next three years. In addition, the Stanford Department of Radiation Oncology is putting in approximately $1 million over the next year to support the work. Along with the School of Medicine, it has also set up the Radiation Science Center, of which the PHASER project is a division.

“Delivering the radiation dose of an entire therapy session with a single flash lasting less than a second would be the ultimate way of managing the constant motion of organs and tissues, and a major advance compared with methods we’re using today,” said Billy Loo, an associate professor of radiation oncology at the Stanford School of Medicine.

To deliver such high-intensity radiation this efficiently, noted chief scientist for the RF Accelerator Research Division in SLAC’s Technology Innovation Directorate, Sami Tantawi, “we need accelerator structures that are hundreds of times more powerful than today’s technology.”

The just-received funding will let researchers build such structures, said Tantawi, a professor of particle physics and astrophysics.

Over the last few years, PHASER has developed and tested prototype accelerators with novel shapes. The new designs are already working as predicted in simulations – setting the stage for designs that are more powerful and compact.

That division, co-led by Loo and Tantawi, hopes to turn that concept into a working device.

“Next, we’ll build the accelerator structure and test the risks of the technology, which, in three to five years, could lead to a first actual device that can eventually be used in clinical trials,” Tantawi said.
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