With dermoscopy (epiluminescence microscopy), the epidermis and superficial papillary dermis can be seen by using a handheld instrument to magnify the skin’s surface up to a 10-microscope objective.
In dermatology, contextual photos are photographs that show a lesion, dermatosis, or “rash” in connection to a particular site or area of the body and provide information about its anatomical position, size, and/or shape.
The Global Dermatology imaging system market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
The VECTRA WB360 whole body 3D imaging technology, which was created especially for dermatology, takes a single capture of the complete skin surface in macro quality resolution.
Clinicians can map and track pigmented lesions and widespread skin diseases thanks to the fully integrated software. Documenting vitiligo, psoriasis, and pigmented lesions are some more uses.
The capacity to follow lesions over time is improved since every close-up image is linked to a single 3D image. Each tagged lesion has a 3D overview image, close-up photos, searchable attributes, and comments that explain the clinical history.
An accessible, well-organized, and secure picture management system houses all of the close-up and panoramic photos.
The Onassis Foundation has presented Canfield’s VECTRA WB360 whole-body imaging system to the “Andreas Syggros” Hospital, making it the first WB360 system to be used in a Greek medical facility.
This technology is regarded as the dermatology and skin oncology of the future since it can provide 3D imaging through 46 stereo-vision pods that can capture images using cross-polarized and non-polarized lighting, producing a single 3D image of the complete body.
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