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By Matej Možek; Danilo Vrtačnik; Drago Resnik; Borut Pečar; Slavko Amon; et al

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To diminish treatment interruption due to non-regular interventions or additional quality control measurements, it is essential to maintain the test and measurement equipment in good order and subject this equipment to its own quality control program, as well as to have alternate equipment readily available. 10. References [1] P. J. Hoskin and Brownes, P. Innovative Technologies in Radiation Therapy: Brachytherapy Seminars in Radiat. Oncol. (2006)16:209-217 [2] INTERNATIONAL ATOMIC ENERGY AGENCY, Lessons Learned from Accidental, Exposures in Radiotherapy, Safety Report Series No.

References [1] P. J. Hoskin and Brownes, P. Innovative Technologies in Radiation Therapy: Brachytherapy Seminars in Radiat. Oncol. (2006)16:209-217 [2] INTERNATIONAL ATOMIC ENERGY AGENCY, Lessons Learned from Accidental, Exposures in Radiotherapy, Safety Report Series No. 17, IAEA, Vienna (2000). [3] EUROPEAN SOCIETY OF THERAPEUTICAL RADIOLOGY AND ONCOLOGY, A practical guide to quality control of brachytherapy equipment, ESTRO Booklet 8, Brussels (2004) [4] EUROPEAN SOCIETY OF THERAPEUTICAL RADIOLOGY AND ONCOLOGY, Practical guidelines for the implementation of a quality system in radiotherapy, ESTRO, Physics for Clinical Radiotherapy Booklet No.

The alternative hypothesis is that the process does not deviate from μ0 by more than δ, namely H1 : | μ − μ0 | < δ. The null hypothesis is the union of the two one-sided hypotheses H01 : μ − μ0 ≥ δ and H02 : μ − μ0 ≤ δ, and H0 has to be rejected when both H01 and H02 are rejected. In practice, simple hypotheses are set to parameter the test: H01 : μ = μ0 + δ and H02 : μ = μ0 − δ under the null hypotheses and H1 : μ = μ0 under the alternative hypothesis. A CUSUM test statistic is then constructed for each hypothesis in a traditional way (see eq.

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