This device measures both the shape of the front of the eye and measures all 26 optical aberrations in the eye that lead to blurred vision especially in low light conditions. Conventional eye exams and measuring equipment only measure 2 of the 26 aberrations of the eye.
The data obtained is then used to provide the most customized and accurate lens prescription. This information can be transmitted to Carl Zeiss in Germany where more optically precise lenses can be produced.
This device can detect the presence of blind spots in a patient's vision.
Because these blind spots won't necessarily affect everyday activities, like the ability to drive, read, watch TV, etc., these spots can go unnoticed; the existence of these defects may indicate the early stages of a more serious ocular or systemic conditions.
Ocular Coherence Tomography uses light to provide an extremely high-resolution, three-dimensional scan and assessment of major structures at the front and back of the eye.
This device can detect and document the early signs of ocular diseases like macular degeneration, diabetic retinopathy and glaucoma.