Siui Apogee 1000 Lite with Microconvex Probe

From: $7,990.00

This latest release from Siui offers a cost-effective, highly portable alternative to the Apogee 2300.

Perfect for:

  • Small animal veterinary practices focusing on high-resolution imaging of mainly abdominal, thyroid and small parts.
  • Mobile veterinarians.
  • Vets performing cardiac screening as opposed to full echocardiograms – ruling out effusions, systolic dysfunction, dilatation, hypertrophy and severe valve disease.

The microconvex probe is by far the most popular for small animal work, followed by the small footed linear probe for those wanting a two probe system. The linear rectal and larger linear probes are the most popular choices for equine work. Need to discuss a custom configuration, or want to organize training to get the most out of your new system? Contact us about arranging remote training from an accredited sonographer.

Please note that the Apogee 1000 Lite does not have an HDMI port. If you plan to attach your scanner to an external monitor, please consider the Apogee 2300.

Description

The Siui Apogee 1000 Lite is the perfect solution for the small animal practice, private clinic, mobile vet, or for moving between satellite branches. Slim and lightweight, it houses the very latest technology.

  • 15″ LCD tilting monitor

  • Detachable battery – up to 6 hours of mobile scanning time

  • Splash proof

Product Showcase

Large Convex Probe

Product Showcase

Linear Probe

Product Showcase

Linear Probe

This thyroid scan below may not look very interesting, but actually, it tells you a lot. Look how the colour coding is confined so precisely to the vessels. Siui have got their filters and 2D/colour coding sensitivity absolutely spot on with this model.

Remember that any given pixel can be coded in greyscale as tissue, or coded in colour if flow is detected. To make matters more complicated, tissue can also move (the pulsatile nature of arteries, or the contraction of the myocardium, for example), so the scanner has to also filter out high amplitude movements and be sure not to code these as blood flow. This is why so many systems struggle with colour flow, erroneously coding the pixels of surrounding tissue as colour. Again, the Apogee 1000 Lite gets it absolutely right.

Remember that any given pixel can be coded in greyscale as tissue, or coded in colour if flow is detected. To make matters more complicated, tissue can also move (the pulsatile nature of arteries, or the contraction of the myocardium, for example), so the scanner has to also filter out high amplitude movements and be sure not to code these as blood flow. This is why so many systems struggle with colour flow, erroneously coding the pixels of surrounding tissue as colour. Again, the Apogee 1000 Lite gets it absolutely right.

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