Archive for February, 2012
To fully satisfy a hugely diverse range of medical applications we have developed 3 x very different ranges of products, each with their own benefits and advantages designed specifically in accordance with doctors and clinicians needs, where high reliability, even and stable display quality and image clarity are critical factors.
Our ‘Standard Medical Range’ are an ideal cost effective solution for the more traditional administrative application.
Providing full medical-certification compliance these displays are available in a white-cased design in sizes 15″, 17″ and 19″, and features exceptional viewing quality as well as multiple input connectivity options.
For the more in-depth hospital applications we have recently introduced our new ‘Ultra Medical Range’ of PACS monitors, enabling clinicians to make the whole process of recording, viewing and even manipulating patient´s information easier and more efficient, therefore reducing patient treatment times and ensuring the safety of clinic records.
Providing all of the flexibility of a digital system, PACS technology allows for a near film-less process, reducing overall budget costs associated with hard film and releases valuable currently used storage space. Providing health-care professionals the freedom to review imaging studies from remote locations, enables quicker diagnosis and treatment decisions, and overall greater efficiency within medical environments.
Here at Flat Vision Products we pride ourselves on our customer relations, and our primary concern is in supporting you in finding the ideal display solution that best fulfils your medical display requirements.
For more information on our medical display ranges please feel free to give us a call on: (01782) 567979 and provide us with a specification you have in mind, or alternatively send us an e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org.
To view our extensive range of Medical LCD monitor’s and Panel PC solutions please view our website: www.flatvision.co.uk)
These millimetre-sized devices generate ‘whirlpools’ of light enabling: precise laser material processing, optical manipulation of atom-sized objects, ultra-high resolution imaging and potentially, table-top particle accelerators. They have since found that the technology can be developed further for optical recording.
According to the researchers, at sufficient intensities, ultra-short laser pulses can be used to imprint tiny dots (like 3D pixels) called voxels in glass. Their previous research showed that lasers with fixed polarization produce voxels consisting of a periodic arrangement of ultra-thin (tens of nanometers) planes.
By passing polarized light through such a voxel imprinted in silica glass, the researchers observed that it travels differently depending on the polarization orientation of the light. This ‘form birefringence’ phenomenon is the basis of their new polarization converter.
The advantage of this approach over existing methods for microscopy is that it is 20 times cheaper and it is compact.
(For full article please see: http://www.mtbeurope.info)
Researchers in the University of Toronto’s Department of Materials Science & Engineering have developed the world’s most efficient organic light-emitting diodes (OLEDs) on plastic. This result enables a flexible form factor, not to mention a less costly, alternative to traditional OLED manufacturing, which currently relies on rigid glass.
The results are reported online in the latest issue of Nature Photonics.
OLEDs provide high-contrast and low-energy displays that are rapidly becoming the dominant technology for advanced electronic screens. They are already used in some cell phone and other smaller-scale applications.
Current state-of-the-art OLEDs are produced using heavy-metal doped glass in order to achieve high efficiency and brightness, which makes them expensive to manufacture, heavy, rigid and fragile.
“For years, the biggest excitement behind OLED technologies has been the potential to effectively produce them on flexible plastic,” says Materials Science & Engineering Professor Zheng-Hong Lu, the Canada Research Chair (Tier I) in Organic Optoelectronics.
Using plastic can substantially reduce the cost of production, while providing designers with a more durable and flexible material to use in their products.
(See full article: www.sciencedaily.com)