|Measuring Range - Radius of Curvature
|288 X 500 X 480 mm
|Movement Range of the LCD
|40 Degree Tilt-able Screen
|Power Saving Function
|OFF, 3, 5 and 10 Min (Selectable)
LENSit Autoref-Keratometer uses ARM processor & the latest image processor making the system fast and accurate. The image processor creates the images clear on 5.7′ tiltable screen. It uses Japan’s mature optical path system, humanized automatic mist measurement process, to reduce the error caused by adjustment producing more precise measurements.
With the auto-tracking optical system, it is more stable with good consistency.
An ophthalmic setup is a specialized setting with all the equipment required to identify, treat, and manage a wide range of eye disorders and visual impairments. It is created to make thorough eye exams, vision tests, and eye care operations easier.
Examination Room: The main place where patients get their eyes examined is the examination room. It has an examining chair or table for the convenience and comfort of the patient. The space is well-lit, creating ideal circumstances for visual evaluation.
Ophthalmic Instruments: A variety of ophthalmic tools are used to evaluate various facets of eye health. A phoropter, which measures refractive errors and determines the prescription for corrective lenses, a slit lamp biomicroscope for inspecting the anterior and posterior segments of the eye, an ophthalmoscope for inspecting the internal structures of the eye, and a tonometer for measuring intraocular pressure are a few examples of these tools.
Visual Acuity Testing: A chart or digital display is part of the setup for the visual acuity exam. The Snellen chart, which has rows of letters in various sizes, is the one that is most frequently used. This makes it possible for eye care specialists to evaluate someone's visual acuity at various distances.
Diagnostic Imaging Equipment: Ophthalmic setups often have advanced diagnostic imaging equipment such as optical coherence tomography (OCT) machines. OCT offers extensive inspection and early identification of disorders like macular degeneration, diabetic retinopathy, and glaucoma by providing high-resolution cross-sectional pictures of the retina.
Refraction Area: Refraction tests are carried out in this area of the setup. A phoropter or an autorefractor, which measures the refractive error of the eye & aids in determining the proper prescription for glasses or contact lenses, is typically a part of it.
Visual Field Testing: To determine the complete length of a person's field of vision, visual fields testing tools like a perimeter or a Humphrey Field Analyzer are employed. For diseases like glaucoma, where peripheral vision loss can develop, this test is very crucial.
Surgical Suite: Dedicated surgical suites may be present in larger ophthalmic facilities where eye treatments like cataract removal or laser eye procedures are carried out. The surgical suite is equipped with specialized surgical microscopes, operating tables, and other surgical instruments required for different procedures.
Patient Education and Counseling Area: The purpose of the patient education and counseling department is to inform and counsel patients about their eye diseases, available treatments, and preventative actions. It might provide reading materials, visual aids, and a pleasant place to sit down and talk with the eye doctor or optometrist.
|Auto Refractometer with Slit Lamp
|-25 to +25 diopters (D)
|Typically AC 100-240V, 50/60 Hz
An ophthalmology diagnostic instrument called Autoref with Slit Lamp is used to calculate the refractive error of the eye. It combines the autorefractor and the slit light, two crucial tools.
The autorefractor is an automated tool that analyses how light is focused on the retina to calculate the refractive error of the eye. It immediately produces accurate prescription measurements, including details on nearsightedness, farsightedness, and astigmatism.
|Visual Field Testing Distance
|Stimulus Intensity (Maximum)
|Patient Managment Database
|MS Windows, Compatible and Networkable
|Removable, Network and Cloud Storage
|17 X 16 X 18 Inch
|18 X 3 X 3 cm (Including Handle)
|Small Circle, Semi Circle, large Circle, Fixation Star, Red Free Filter and Cobalt Blue Filter
|EN 60601-1-2, ISO 15004-1 and ISO 15004-2
High Performance Optics
Our renowned reputation for quality optics ensures you get the best possible views without compromise.
Corneal and iris reflexes are avoided by separation of the parallel observation and illumination beams (Gullstrand’s principle). The illuminated retinal area is fully visible – even with narrow pupils. Optimum conditions are achieved for ophthalmological examinations.
|320 X 490 X 470 mm
|2 x USB and LAN
|24 Rings Equally Distributed on a 43D Sphere
|LCD 10.1 Inch Capacitive Touch Screen
|Type of Instrument
|Tonometer, Ultrasound Biometer
|With a response time of approximately 10 milliseconds, it quickly provides real-time IOP data during
The Tonopen is a handheld device commonly used in ophthalmology to measure intraocular pressure (IOP) quickly and accurately. It is a small, portable device that offers a non-invasive way to measure eye pressure, making it useful for both field use and clinical settings. The Tonopen measures IOP by softly touching the cornea with a small, lightweight probe. Healthcare workers can quickly get measures thanks to its straightforward and user-friendly design, which is especially helpful for patients who might have trouble sitting still or are recalcitrant. The Tonopen is a crucial tool in ophthalmology because of its effectiveness, simplicity, and repeatable findings.
Tonopen is a handheld device used to measure intraocular pressure (IOP) in the eye.
It is commonly used in ophthalmology clinics and hospitals for the diagnosis and management of glaucoma, a condition characterized by increased pressure within the eye.
The device is compact and lightweight, allowing for easy portability and convenient use by healthcare professionals.
Tonopen utilizes a small probe that gently touches the cornea to obtain IOP measurements. The probe consists of a disposable tip, ensuring hygiene and preventing cross-contamination between patients.
The device employs an applanation technique, where a small area of the cornea is flattened by the probe's tip, allowing for accurate pressure readings.
Tonopen provides quick and reliable measurements, making it a valuable tool in routine eye examinations or emergency situations.
The measurements obtained with Tonopen can be used to assess the effectiveness of glaucoma treatment and to monitor the progression of the disease over time.
The device features a digital display that shows the IOP readings in millimeters of mercury (mmHg) for easy interpretation by healthcare professionals.
Tonopen offers a user-friendly interface, allowing healthcare providers to operate it efficiently with minimal training.
The device is battery-powered, ensuring its functionality even in settings where electricity is not readily available.
B-scan, short for Brightness Scan, is a medical imaging technique commonly used in ophthalmology and ultrasound imaging. It gives medical practitioners a two-dimensional cross-sectional picture of biological tissues that they can use to see and diagnose a variety of disorders that affect the eye as well as other body parts.
High-frequency sound waves are used in B-scan ultrasonography, which is sent into the body and reflected back by various tissues. The internal structures are then represented visually by capturing and processing the returning echoes. When studying opaque or challenging-to-access regions, such as the posterior section of the eye, this imaging technique is especially helpful.