Precise, Repeatable Imaging Behind the Iris
The ArcScan Insight® 100 instrument is a unique resource for imaging that highlights areas of the eye in micron-level detail. With the images you capture, you can visualize and measure anatomy that adds critical insight for pre- and post-surgical assessment as well as treatment decision making.
The ArcScan utilizes Swept Beam Liquid Interface technology is programmed to image the eye in an arc-shaped motion. By approximating the curvature of the anterior ocular surface, ultra-high-frequency ultrasound can penetrate the eye’s anatomy, anatomic structures comprising the anterior of the eye, such as anterior chamber depth, angle-to-angle width, and sulcus-to-sulcus width, and pathologic structures, such as solid masses and cysts.
The result? Images that elicit comments like “I will simply not do ICL surgery without it.”
The ArcScan Insight® 100 uses proprietary technology and a flexible software to allow the operator to efficiently capture scan sets as well as tailor the meridians and depth of the Z axis. With years of software development, the scan sets offer options like epithelial mapping, Kerataconus risk identification, ICL sizing data, and coronal scans. In addition to a hands-on training, our Clinical Applications team and peer resources help you best utilize the technology for your clinic and patients.
The device is designed to comfortably position the patient so their eye looks through the center of the disposable EyeSeal while keeping their head positioned well. EyeSeal disposables are used to prevent cross-contamination between patients.
A dramatically new approach to ultrasound imagine, the device was created with efficiency and ease of use in mind. It comprises four main components: the ArcScan instrument module, the Insight software package, the fluidics module, and the electronics unit.
In contrast to handheld ultrasound devices, the patient is comfortably seated in front of the device, easily accessible to the operator next to them. By adjusting the table and guiding the patient as they lean in, the operator uses visual feedback on screen to center the eye. Then, in mere seconds, each scan can be quickly completed.
Seat time may vary, but experienced operators report 5 to 10 minutes is typical.
Since each practice is unique, a conversation with ArcScan staff is a great next step.