Ultrasounds are a powerful tool for monitoring the progress of a cancerous tumour.
They can also provide important insight into the early stages of a disease.
But they can also cause serious side effects, and a new study from Stanford University has found that some of these tests can actually be dangerous.
It’s been more than a decade since researchers first tested the effectiveness of ultrasound mammography, which has become a standard method for screening for breast cancer in the United States.
But in recent years, many new devices have come onto the market.
Now, new devices such as the new Apple iPhone XS and Samsung Galaxy S8 Plus are designed to make it even easier to use.
According to the study, which was published in the journal Circulation, a new technology called an ultrasonic mammogram can increase the accuracy of an ultrasound scan by as much as 15%.
But a recent review by researchers at the University of Texas Health Science Center found that the devices may also be more dangerous than they first appear.
Ultrasound devices have a “high risk of causing significant harm” to the patient, Dr. Juhani Dhami, a professor of surgery at UT Health Science and Technology, told Recode.
This is because, while an ultrasound device can detect the tumour’s location, it can’t determine its exact size.
Because ultrasound is a very small wave, its frequency is limited.
If it detects an abnormal area, the device can only detect a small amount of the tumor.
In other words, if you’re looking at a tumour with a 3cm diameter, the ultrasound device will only detect 3cm in a 3-dimensional space.
But if you were to look at the same tumour in a 2-D space, the size of the detected tumour will increase by 5cm.
This is what Dhamis study found.
The study is a “big step forward” for ultrasound mammograms, Dr Dhama said.
In order to be more accurate, a ultrasound device needs to be able to detect more than just the location of the cancer.
If you were looking at the tumours in a room, the scan would be accurate if the tumors were in a single room, Dhamas study found, but if you looked at the different rooms within the same room, it would be inaccurate if the same size tumours were in different rooms.
Dr Dhamois study also found that if the ultrasound instrument was not calibrated properly, it could miss a cancer and cause a patient to suffer a potentially fatal heart attack.
Dr. Dhamini said the technology may help to reduce the incidence of ovarian and other cancers by detecting early stages.
“This is very exciting,” she said.
“This is a way of making this technology safer and better for patients.”
Dr Diamanti is particularly concerned that the new iPhone X, a device that is a bit larger than the iPhone X that was released last year, will have its own ultrasound scanner.
That’s because the new device will likely have a slightly different screen that is smaller than that of the iPhone 8.
“In general, the larger the screen, the less accurate the screen can be, because of the difference in thickness between the screens,” she told Recave.
She said that it’s important that doctors know about this warning before any new device comes onto the shelves.