In the current health care ecosystem, diagnostic tests play an important role in providing essential data that influence key decisions related to the treatment, diagnosis, prevention, and disease management. In addition, owing to the technological advancements in the last couple of decades, diagnostics has solidified its place as a core aspect of the modern day medicine landscape. In addition, owing to progress in technology, there is a surge in customized and effective treatments. Thus, the benefits of technology and research have impacted the current state of hematology diagnostics as well. Although, testing procedures continue to evolve at a rapid pace owing to the growing adoption of technology, the measurement concepts to assess their impact still remain fundamental. In addition, owing to significant progress in molecular testing in recent times, the current diagnostics tests, are more than just a tool to make diagnosis. Medical experts can detect diseases and formulate treatments at an advanced stage and thus, prevent severe health consequences. In the current scenario, hematology diagnostics is progressing at a rapid pace owing to molecular advances and onset of medical technologies.
Developments in Red Blood Cells Diagnostics
Diagnosis of anemia is a relatively simple process and primarily relies on the assessment of hemoglobin present in the blood. Further, as red blood cells diagnostics offer precise insights on red blood cells disorders, it is a significant component of precision medicine. Technological advances in the laboratory medicine space have opened up several avenues and resulted in the onset of multiple innovations as far as RBC diagnostics is concerned, including, digital hematology, modular automation, and more. Further, in recent years, there has been a commendable growth in the adaptation of novel technologies including to laboratory hematology particularly focusing on molecular biology and mass spectrometry.
Laboratory automation has emerged as one of the most prominent advancements for RBC diagnostics. Traditionally, pathologists had to address a range of challenges in their daily laboratory practice. One of the most notable issues pathologists were dealing with was offering final diagnosis with high degree of accuracy and managing the increasing work load simultaneously. Thus, the onset of laboratory automation has significantly benefited lab workers to optimize their workflow by leveraging the benefits of information technology, robotics, and sample handling techniques. In addition, automation of laboratory hematology is likely to benefit in vitro diagnostic tests by streamlining the growing volume of urgent and routing testing, enhanced turnaround time, elimination of manual tasks, cost reduction, and more.
The future of hematology will primarily depend on the growing adoption of innovative laboratory technology and advances in precision medicine. In addition, digital hematology is expected to garner significant popularity in the foreseeable future owing to rapid progress and commercialization of disruptive automated image analytical systems that are synced with hematologic analyzers. Furthermore, although these automated systems were primarily developed for the analysis of white blood cells (WBCs), they offer significant insights on erythrocyte morphology. At present, research and development activities for in vitro testing are in full swing which are expected to make way for several new innovations in hematology diagnostics. Further, the research is aimed towards overcoming the existing challenges within in vitro testing processes such as diagnostic errors. In addition, in the current landscape, active market players in the hematology market are focusing on development of products that are meet the requirements of the end-user. In addition, the developments in flow cytometry, there is a significant penetration of differential equipment for effective identification and detection of immature cells. In a nutshell, the hematology diagnostics market is expected to witness a notable growth in the future largely due to rapid evolution in medical technology
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