During open surgery, there is a need for an inexpensive and non-intrusive way to video record the area within and around the surgical site.
During gastroscopies, there is a need to improve the camera’s image output in order to provide better control of the instruments.
During open abdominal and thoracic surgeries, there is a need for a way to illuminate deep in the chest cavity without sacrificing the comfort or maneuverability of the surgeon.
During prostate resection, there is a need to quickly remove the fragments of cut tissue so that they don’t continuously circulate in the water and obstruct the surgeon’s view.
During VATS, there is a need to reduce the visual obstruction of the surgical site caused by holding instruments in the line of sight.
During laparoscopic procedures, there is a need for the surgeon to more easily distinguish between the location of the tools and the internal tissue in order to increase his awareness of the tool’s position.
There is a need for a more reliable method to detect polyps and tumors in the small intestine in order to minimize the risk of leaving polyps and tumors undetected.
During laparoscopic procedures, there is a need to prevent blood from accumulating in the trocar in order to reduce obstruction of the camera’s view, thereby reducing total procedure time.
In laparoscopic procedures, there is a need for improved camera control so that the monitor displays exactly what the main surgeon wants to see.