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  • What is a fundus camera?
    A fundus camera is a specialized medical imaging device used to capture detailed images of the back of the eye, including the retina and optic disc.
  • What are the product specifications?
    Dimensions: 297 mm × 253 mm × 125 mm Weight: 2 kg Minimum pupil diameter: 2.8 mm Focusing mode: Auto Camera pixels:12 million Illumination mode: Infrared LED Flash mode:White LED Picture format:JPG File storage:External storage Infrared spectrum range: 770 nm – 930 nm Spectral range of white LED: 380 nm – 800 nm Service life: 5 years Field angle:40 degrees Diopter adjustment range: -15D - +15D Relative color temperature of camera flash: 4500 K ≤ TC ≤ 6700 K Resolution at the center of field of view: ≥ 60 lp/mm Resolution at the middle of field of view: ≥ 40 lp/mm Resolution at the edge of field of view: ≥ 25 lp/mm
  • Can I connect the camera to an external display?
    Yes. Connect an external monitor through the mini-HDMI port in the back. You will see the subject's eyes in real time, helping you capture the perfect image each time.
  • Can I bill insurance for the images?
    Our products are not medical devices, so we don't offer suggestions for payor reimbursement. Our fundus images are FDA Class II exempt, so talk to your payer about options.
  • Can I change the QR code to my own design and logo?
    Yes. Use a QR code generator such as to come up your own design.
  • How do I transport my device?
    Remember to lock your device into the packing mode. Press the right button three times while it’s on. Use the key to lock it in place. You can carry the device with the case to maximize protection. You can also carry the device in your backpack to travel light.
  • The camera keeps saying “Move your head up a bit”
    The camera automatically adjusts its position to ensure that the flash will shine directly into the pupils. Sometimes the user’s head is positioned in a way where adjustments are not possible, so a voice will ask the user to move their head slightly, up, down, left or right. In general, following the instructions will work. If it appears to take too long, try these tips: The eyes must be perfectly parallel with the sides of the camera. Sometimes users will inadvertently tip their head slightly. Remind them to keep their head straight and focused directly into the viewfinder. People with wide faces might need to shift awkwardly to, what feels to them like an extreme right or left position. Explain that this is just a brief requirement to ensure a good photo. Rarely, the camera can get into a state where it seems incapable of finding the correct location. In this case, ask the user to pull away completely from the view finder for a second or two, which gives the camera time to reset its position.
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