Researchers at the University of Strathclyde, Glasgow, have created tiny devices that could be developed into safe, high-resolution imaging technology.
Although they are not yet operating autonomously, robots are nevertheless commonly used in the operating theatre today.
Konica Minolta Australia is working with partners and customers to 3D print essential items that are needed on the frontline of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Research presented at this year's International Stroke Conference reported success using a robotic system specifically adapted for neurovascular procedures.
These devices are designed for surgery centres, operating rooms and training facilities that use 4K UHD cameras and display monitors for surgical operations, post-surgery reviews and research.
The three-day exhibition is set to showcase more than 12,000 healthcare products and innovations for the hospital, diagnostic, pharmaceutical, medical and rehabilitation sectors.
A team of plastic surgeons from Maastricht UMC + in The Netherlands has successfully carried out super microsurgical procedures with the help of robotic technology.
The device covers wounds with a uniform sheet of biomaterial, depositing 'bio ink' that can accelerate the healing process.
The primary objective of this study is to evaluate the ability of suture to maintain an approximation force for DYNACORD Suture (DePuy Synthes Mitek Sports Medicine, Massachusetts) and FiberWire® suture (Arthrex, Florida) under both static and cyclic load conditions.
The AIMed series of global summits aims to bring together clinicians, hospital leaders and technology experts to kickstart a revolution in health care.
The MIKO IV monitoring system saves healthcare workers from having to regularly check how much fluid remains in a patient's IV.
A stressful experience in an operating theatre inspired perioperative nurse Marrianne McGhee to build an app that helps inexperienced junior nurses.
Advantech's Medical-Grade PAX-324 monitor is designed to deliver medical images of optimal quality.
AQUAAIR oil-free air compressors are designed to provide a clean air supply for patients in operation rooms and medical practices, while offering secure availability and sustainably cost-effective production.
The approach removes the need for donor matching and the use of immunosuppressant drugs to prevent rejection, and could make stem cell treatment accessible to more patients.