As previously reported in the published study.

As previously reported in the published study, about a third of cataract surgery cataract surgery in their lives. While advances in surgical technique have occurred in the past decades, several critical steps remain manual in nature and can with limited precision with limited precision. OptiMedica developed the Catalys precision Laser Systems dramatically improve the cataract procedure by replacing its inconsistent, manual steps.

‘A more accurate method allows accurate positioning of the IOL cataract surgeons, and it is key to visual results.’.. Is compared, a 12-fold improvement in the accuracy of the dimensioning of the capsulotomy with Catalys how the manual technique and a five-fold improvement in the precision of the capsulotomy shape. These findings are significant, as capsulotomy shape and size are known to have a significant impact on refractive outcomes. A more than two-fold improvement in capsulotomy strength. This has the potential of the process by reducing the potential for safer lens capsule rupture. A 40 % reduction in the use of ultrasound energy during phacoemulsification, which have the potential to simplify the process of emulsifying and removing the lens has. ‘The significant gains in precision could we achieve in the clinical study of Catalys an incredibly exciting development in the field of cataract surgery,’said the publication co-author William Culbertson, Professor of Ophthalmology, The Lou Higgins Distinguished Chair in Ophthalmology, Bascom Palmer Eye Institute, Miller School of Medicine, University of Miami.Darlene H. A psychiatrist and a lecturer at Medical University of South Carolina for this ability to of distinguishing between situations where drinking is acceptable or not justifies further research.

Alcoholism:. Clinical & Experimental Research is the official journal the Research Association for alcoholism and of the International Society Biomedical Research at the Alcoholism Co – author of the ACER paper contain Carrie L. Randall and Maureen H. Carrigan of in Charleston Alcohol Research Center, and Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, both to the Medical University of South Carolina. By by the the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism.