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Proceedings Article

HELICoiD project: a new use of hyperspectral imaging for brain cancer detection in real-time during neurosurgical operations

[+] Author Affiliations
Himar Fabelo, Samuel Ortega, Gustavo M. Callico, Roberto Sarmiento

Univ. de Las Palmas de Gran Canaria (Spain)

Silvester Kabwama, Diederik Bulters

Univ. Hospital Southampton (United Kingdom)

Adam Szolna, Juan F. Pineiro

Univ. Hospital Doctor Negrin (Spain)

Proc. SPIE 9860, Hyperspectral Imaging Sensors: Innovative Applications and Sensor Standards 2016, 986002 (May 10, 2016); doi:10.1117/12.2223075
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From Conference Volume 9860

  • Hyperspectral Imaging Sensors: Innovative Applications and Sensor Standards 2016
  • David P. Bannon
  • Baltimore, Maryland, United States | April 17, 2016

abstract

Hyperspectral images allow obtaining large amounts of information about the surface of the scene that is captured by the sensor. Using this information and a set of complex classification algorithms is possible to determine which material or substance is located in each pixel. The HELICoiD (HypErspectraL Imaging Cancer Detection) project is a European FET project that has the goal to develop a demonstrator capable to discriminate, with high precision, between normal and tumour tissues, operating in real-time, during neurosurgical operations. This demonstrator could help the neurosurgeons in the process of brain tumour resection, avoiding the excessive extraction of normal tissue and unintentionally leaving small remnants of tumour. Such precise delimitation of the tumour boundaries will improve the results of the surgery. The HELICoiD demonstrator is composed of two hyperspectral cameras obtained from Headwall. The first one in the spectral range from 400 to 1000 nm (visible and near infrared) and the second one in the spectral range from 900 to 1700 nm (near infrared). The demonstrator also includes an illumination system that covers the spectral range from 400 nm to 2200 nm. A data processing unit is in charge of managing all the parts of the demonstrator, and a high performance platform aims to accelerate the hyperspectral image classification process. Each one of these elements is installed in a customized structure specially designed for surgical environments. Preliminary results of the classification algorithms offer high accuracy (over 95%) in the discrimination between normal and tumour tissues. © (2016) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
Citation

Himar Fabelo ; Samuel Ortega ; Silvester Kabwama ; Gustavo M. Callico ; Diederik Bulters, et al.
" HELICoiD project: a new use of hyperspectral imaging for brain cancer detection in real-time during neurosurgical operations ", Proc. SPIE 9860, Hyperspectral Imaging Sensors: Innovative Applications and Sensor Standards 2016, 986002 (May 10, 2016); doi:10.1117/12.2223075; http://dx.doi.org/10.1117/12.2223075


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