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A system which uses an chimera effectiveness to cure medical students chieftain their motive

by 28 Emilallneanna Emilallneanna EmilallneannaAI (2013-06-19)


The effects were developed by Dr Kapil Sugand, who works at St George's Hospital and Imperial College London, and Dr Pedro Campos from St George's Hospital.

The animations are not true holograms, but are rather based on an illusion called Pepper's Ghost which uses glass or foil combined with special lighting techniques to make objects appear in mid-air.
They said they wanted to make it easier for students to absorb the large amount of detail necessary to pass their exams. Medical students can attend up to nine hours of lectures per day and typically study for six years in order to qualify.

"Research in educational sciences has shown the attention span of the average student is 20 to 30 minutes, but standard lectures are at least an hour," Dr Sugand told the BBC.
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An animation was used in the test lecture to illustrate how fluid passes through a kidney
"The human body is a very complex machine. It's very difficult to comprehend and appreciate how a kidney or liver functions, for example, from Powerpoint slides."
The images are all animated and can be controlled by the lecturer.
Three projectors are used to generate the full colour images on stage and they are designed to be used in a large auditorium.

The pair have spent L10,000 building up a small library of 3D animation lecture aids - including a sequence which outlines the various effects of malaria on different parts of the human body.
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