Holley Lewis

Holley Lewis

Holley Lewis is an Analyst on the Healthcare Technology team at IHS Markit. Holley focuses primarily on Medical Imaging and Healthcare IT. She joined the group in August 2016.

Prior to joining IHS Markit, Holley was a Technology Analyst at Cerner Corporation who focused on medical device connectivity and healthcare IT.

She received her Bachelor’s in Biomedical Engineering from Vanderbilt University. Holley is based in Austin, Texas.


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Traditional ultrasound still dominates the global market, but non-traditional and point of care sales are trending up

The way in which ultrasound systems are marketed and purchased across the world is changing. Increasingly, and especially in developed markets, ultrasound systems are being designed with a specific clinical application in mind. When ultrasound was first introduced as a medical imaging tool in the mid-20th century, healthcare providers used one system for all clinical applications. As the technology advanced, specific ultrasound systems were developed for cardiology and OB/GYN applications. During the 1980s and 1990s, 3D and 4D ultrasound technology emerged for use in advanced cardiology, OB/GYN, and radiology procedures. As systems became more sophisticated and image quality improved, ultrasound was used in non-traditional ways to perform biopsies, guide needles, and assist during minimally invasive surgery. At the same time, ultrasound systems were developed for less advanced imaging as point of care tools in intensive care units, emergency departments, and primary care offices.

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Healthcare Technology
Ultrasound Clinical Applications Database

The Ultrasound Clinical Applications Database provides additional deep dive analysis of the global ultrasound market by clinical application. Market sizing in terms of revenues is provided for 20 applications in over 30 countries, and this high level of detail provides unparalleled insight into the global ultrasound market.

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Healthcare Technology
Breast screening and ABUS: an opportunity for radiologists to improve population health metrics

The 102nd Scientific Assembly and Annual Meeting of the Radiological Society of North America took place from 27 November to 2 December 2016 in Chicago. On Monday, 28 November, RSNA announced the results of a large study that found no evidence supporting age-based mammography cut-off.

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Healthcare Technology
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