Translation of radiology in Spanish:


radiología, n.

Pronunciation /reɪdɪˈɒlədʒi//ˌreɪdiˈɑlədʒi/


  • 1

    radiología feminine
    • These contrast studies, along with X-rays of bones and of the chest, form a very large component of the practice of radiology.
    • He was at the helm of the dramatic advances that took place in clinical radiology in the second half of the 20th century.
    • The increasing demand for vascular and neurovascular radiology has not been matched by a similar rise in consultant posts, stated the report.
    • They also went round the departments of radiology, nuclear medicine and cath lab.
    • He became a consultant at St Mary's in 1948 when the hospital decided to separate radiotherapy from radiology.
    • Diagnostic radiology and the generation of electricity from nuclear sources are examples of practices.
    • Data on use of physiotherapy and radiology were collected directly from the databases within each of these departments.
    • So he returned to an original desire to do radiology.
    • Under her leadership the small department of radiology increased to involve five other radiologists.
    • Both men specialize in radiology and have joined the hospital's department of medical imaging.
    • The role of interventional radiology in the care of patients with cancer continues to expand.
    • The use of picture archiving and communication systems has focused on hospital radiology.
    • Likewise, telemedicine might be cost effective for some disciplines such as dermatology and radiology but not for others.
    • After junior appointments in London he decided to specialise in radiology, and at Harefield he became an enthusiastic member of the cardiac team.
    • We have encountered no false positives at the time of surgery and used clinical features and radiology alone to make the diagnosis in three of our patients.
    • Experts in anaesthesiology, pathology, gynaecology and radiology are particularly in demand.
    • Gabrieli is a psychology professor in the neurosciences program and in radiology at Stanford University.
    • She is also head of the hospital's academic department of diagnostic radiology.
    • Other differences emerged in two groups as they aged and were assessed with quantitative chest radiology.
    • This article describes some of these applications in radiology and cardiology and discusses the potential of microbubbles for therapy.