Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) is a diagnostic imaging technique that uses a combination of a strong magnetic field, radio waves and a computer to produce detailed images of internal organs. MRI can obtain images of the brain and nervous system, cardiovascular system and musculoskeletal system without introducing any instrument into the patient’s body.
A 3.0 Tesla MRI scanner generates diagnostic images at 60% higher resolution compared to previous-generation 1.5 Tesla MRI scanners that are in use in most hospitals, thanks to a magnetic field that is twice as strong. This makes 3.0 Tesla scanners ideal for diagnosing cardiovascular abnormalities, especially abnormalities of cardiac tissues, allowing doctors to rapidly and accurately diagnose the condition.


The Da Vinci Xi robotic surgical assistant features flexible robotic arms designed to move and rotate in 7 directions. Acting like the surgeon’s extra arm, the system provides high-definition 3D views through a small opening of internal organs including the prostate gland, located in a hard-to-reach area behind the pelvic bones. The images can be magnified up to 10 times their actual size. The system’s efficiency and precision makes it ideal for procedures that are complex or involve difficult-to-reach areas of the body.


This state-of-the-arts system incorporates O-ARM imaging technology to perform spinal scans and turn the results into 2D and 3D images in real time. The computer-aided navigation system helps pinpoint the target locations and allows surgeons to track the fixation instruments in relation to the anatomy of the patient’s spine, especially their proximity to nerves and the spinal cord. With locations, dimensions and distances precisely determined, surgeons are able work nimbly and efficiently.

Helps reduce the chance of treatment complications and allows faster patient recovery.


In biplane imaging, two x-ray cameras simultaneously capture images of blood vessels from two different angles. As the cameras move up and down, front to back and side to side, they provide high-resolution images that enable 3D visualization of even the smallest details of any area in the body. This helps speed up the diagnosis of a wide range of conditions, from neurovascular diseases to benign or cancerous tumor of the liver to abdominal hemorrhage to deep vein thrombosis (blood clot in one of the veins in the leg).

Biplane imaging allows doctors to see where to place an instrument to close a ruptured vessel or open up a clogged one. In a clot retrieval procedure, the device helps doctors to see small blood vessels more clearly and quickly reach the target location. With the ability to instantly zoom in and out on images on the touchscreen display, a doctor can accurately assess where to place the clot retrieval instrument.


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