Tracey iTrace Wavefront Aberrometer and Corneal Topography

Tracey iTraceTracey iTrace

Tracey iTrace Wavefront Aberrometer and Corneal Topography

     

The iTrace measures quality of vision and visual function using a fundamental thin beam principle of optical ray tracing, a first in eye care diagnostics.  The iTrace sequentially projects 256 near-infrared laser beams into the eye to measure forward aberrations, processing data point-by-point. This 5-in-1 system provides auto-refraction, corneal topography, ray tracing aberrometry, pupillometry and auto-keratometry, saving time, space and money.

By integrating wavefront aberrometry with corneal topography, the iTrace provides a unique analysis that subtracts corneal from total aberrations in order to isolate the internal aberrations of the eye.  Surgeons benefit from this information when planning surgical procedures such as refractive lensectomies, AK’s, Accommodative and Multifocal IOL’s and for post-op evaluations.  Additionally, general eye care specialists can use this information to select and recommend the best vision correction treatment. You can also have better information about the patient’s optical system’s alignment so that you can decide which IOL is best for the patient.

Category :Anterior Segment Analyzer,Corneal Topography
Brand :Tracey Technology

 

FEATURES

 

Understanding wavefront aberrometry can seem overwhelming, but it does not have to be! You can learn a great deal about your patient’s vision by knowing what visual symptoms are caused by particular higher order aberrations (those that cannot be treated with conventional glasses or contacts). And the iTrace can tell you whether the aberrations are coming from the cornea or the lens, so you can treat the patient’s complaints at their source.

Using Ray Tracing technology, the iTrace measures where 256 individual and consecutive light rays enter the pupil and land on the retina. From this, the iTrace calculates the higher order aberration and refraction data.

Using the unique iTrace lenticular aberration analysis, surgeons can make better decisions from better information.

 

Tracy Itrace

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