IR

(redirected from image receptor)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia.

IR

The two-character ISO 3166 country code for IRAN, ISLAMIC REPUBLIC OF.

IR

1. ISO 3166-1 alpha-2 code for the Islamic Republic of Iran. This is the code used in international transactions to and from Iranian bank accounts.

2. ISO 3166-2 geocode for Iran. This is used as an international standard for shipping to Iran. Each province has its own code with the prefix "IR." For example, the code for the Province of Fars is ISO 3166-2:IR-14.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
For example, image receptor misplacement is a common cause of retakes that should be addressed by radiology instructors.
It should be impossible to expose the image receptor while the radiologic technologist is standing outside the fixed protective barrier of the operating console booth.
In computed radiography, the dental hygienist places an image receptor plate intraorally and captures a latent image from a conventional x-ray source.
As general diagnostic imaging moves into the computer age, traditional Bucky devices are being replaced by image receptors.
The receptor entrance exposure rate measures exposure at the surface of the image receptor (with the grid removed) required to produce a single image for a given x-ray spectrum.
The height of the image receptor is adjusted so that the inferior surface of the breast lies comfortably on the receptor.
Gray et al[7] and Peterson et al[3] have reduced exposure using a faster image receptor and compensating filters.
The company said that its Nexus DRF Digital X-Ray Imaging System has the ability to interface with a variety of image receptors, including CCD cameras and commercially available flat-panel image detectors.
Image receptors on the floor pick up the images which are seen in a computer to make adjustments in angles according to the patientAAEs movements,Ao Nagarjuna said.
of Manchester) and his co-authors (from the University Dental Hospital in Cardiff and the Leeds Teaching Hospitals Trust) give practitioners a solid background in a range of new techniques and imagery sciences, giving a historical perspective, then covering intraoral x-ray equipment and imaging, panoramic equipment and imaging, conventional image receptors, digital imaging, direct digital imaging, indirect digital imaging, image sorting and handling, and implant imaging.
The digital imaging chapter begins with an interesting discussion regarding the common uses of charge-coupled devices (CCD's) as image receptors in a variety of applications such as fax machines, camcorders, intraoral video cameras, and panoramic radiographic equipment.