Institutions are a way of grouping users and cases together according to the department or practice or university they belong to.
Institutions can be unverified or verified.
Unverified institutions are user-attested and their main function is to allow you to better keep track of your cases and filter your case collection based on where you collected the case.
Adding institutions to your profile
Each user profile can have one or more institutions, and each institution can be set to either be "current" or "previous".
Additionally, you can set one of your institutions to be your "default" for your new cases (see below).
You can edit your user profile and add an institution here.
Adding an institution to your cases
New cases you create will default to your default institution. You can, of course, also manually change the linked institution or add an institution to an existing case. This is done via the institution drop-down menu which is located in the right-hand column of each case.
Unverified institutions are not shown on case pages.
Note: at this stage, there is no way to assign all your cases to a particular institution retrospectively.
Institutions can become verified, unlocking many additional benefits.
What is a verified institution?
A verified institution is one that has been approved by both Radiopaedia.org and by the institution itself. The process is straightforward and completely free. It creates a place within Radiopaedia.org for all your members and allows you to pool cases into a digital case library. This library can be public or private (see below).
How does an institution become verified?
Verification has a couple of steps, each of which only takes a few minutes. To find out more and submit a verified institution nomination please visit this institution page.
What features does becoming a verified institution unlock?
Verified institutions have access to a number of additional features including:
Related Radiopaedia articles
Help and Style Guide
style guide and help
- general overview
- Radiopaedia.org supporters
- copyright/plagiarism/brand name issues
- how to use... (A-Z)
- a vs an
- accepted abbreviations
- apostrophe use and eponyms
- bulleted and numbered lists
- commas in body text lists
- dashes and hyphens
- names of individuals
- numbers, units and operators
- racial terminology
- scientific notation
- how to use... (A-Z)
- how to edit articles learning pathway (best place to start)
- have a play in our sandbox (test page)
anatomy of an article
- standard article structure
special types of articles
- anatomy article structure
- biographical article structure
- comparative article structure
- curriculum article structure
- examples of normal imaging article structure
- fracture article structure
- interventional procedure article structure
- measurement article structure
- medical device article structure
- mnemonics article structure
- radiography article structure
- short article structure
- summary article structure
- articles on conditions that affect multiple systems
- contributing a case to illustrate an article
- adding images to an article
- merging duplicate articles
- synonyms (watch YouTube tutorial)
- how to create cases learning pathway (best place to start)
- why upload cases to Radiopaedia.org
- featured cases (case of the day)
- uploaders (plugins and stand-alone apps)
- types of cases
- patient confidentiality
- case publishing guidelines
- anatomy of the perfect case
- case completeness
- quiz mode
- selection tools
- push back to draft
- case of the day guidelines
- Radiopaedia identification number (rID)
- multiple choice questions
- medical illustrations and diagrams
- Radiopaedia.org on your CV
- editorial board
- supported browsers