VRT

(redirected from Volume Rendering Technique)
AcronymDefinition
VRTVirus Removal Tool (software)
VRTVerkehrsverbund Region Trier (German transportation association)
VRTVirtual Reality Therapy (psychology; aka Virtual Reality Immersion Therapy; also seen as VRIT; aka Virtual Reality Exposure Therapy; also seen as VRET)
VRTVehicle Reg Tax
VRTVariable Rate Technology
VRTVoltage Reduction Technology
VRTVirtual Reality Technology
VRTVinyl Restoration Tool
VRTVirtual Reality Telecommunication
VRTVirtual Reality Toolbox
VRTVirus Removal Tools
VRTVehicle Registration Tax
VRTVibration Reduction Technology (Samsung)
VRTVlaamse Radio- en Televisieomroep (public TV in Belgium, previously BRTN)
VRTVoltage Ride Through
VRTVolume Rendering Technique
VRTValley Regional Transit (Idaho)
VRTVocational Rehabilitation Therapist
VRTVoice Recognition Technology
VRTViolence Response Team (various locations)
VRTVoltage Reduction Technology (Intel Corp)
VRTVoltage Regulating Transformer
VRTVision Rehabilitation Therapist
VRTVoyager Repair Team
VRTVita Radio Transport (communications standard / protocol)
VRTVariable Resolution Terrain Model
VRTVirtual Resonance Tunneling
VRTVirtual Round Table (computing conference)
VRTVortex Racing Team (est. 2000; triathalons)
VRTVirtual Response Team (Australia)
VRTVirgin Rock Temperature (mining)
VRTVectoring, Reversing, Targeting (combat aircraft)
References in periodicals archive ?
(b) MD-CT coronal Volume Rendering Technique image at three months with right epigastric artery reconstruction (arrowhead) filed by Squidperi 18 liquid embolic material.
Barillot, "Surface and volume rendering techniques to display 3-D data," IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Magazine, vol.
This case demonstrates the value of newer imaging techniques such as volume rendering techniques (VRT) of CT images (Figure 2) (3).
[1,5] With advances in imaging techniques, multidetector CT including multiplanar imaging, 3D reconstructions and volume rendering techniques, these osseous protuberances of varying size and locations can be diagnosed to facilitate surgical planning.
Furthermore, the level of detail representation can be useful in various traditional volume rendering techniques, such as ray-casting and splatting.
Volume rendering techniques were originally developed for medical and scientific imaging; the results of an MRI or a seismograph are volume-rendered graphics produced from 3D scalar data.