Increasingly strict regulations for medical device manufacturing continue to put more responsibility on manufacturers to ensure product quality and safety. Microscopes play a critical role in the ability to identify, validate and document the quality of materials and components. Digital microscopes - without eyepieces - are being used more frequently for this role because of enhanced capabilities in 2D and 3D analysis, producing reliable and repeatable results, and generating reports while being easy to operate for novice to expert users.
This webinar from Leica will clear up common misconceptions about digital magnification, resolution and megapixels, and explain why optics in digital microscopes are still the key driver in achieving reliable inspection results. Our product and application experts will tell you what you really need to know about imaging performance parameters so that you'll be able to make the right decision when selecting a digital microscope for your specific application.
Leica Microsystems is pleased to present this webinar for medical device designers, R&D professionals, and RA/QA and QC production teams in the medical device industry.
- Learn about empty magnification and how digital magnification range determines what you can actually see in your sample
- Understand resolving power limit in digital microscope solutions, and why it can save you money and time
- Discover how to achieve exceptional depth of field and high resolution at the same time for sharp images with rich details
Digital Imaging Manager for Leica Microsystems and 17-year industry veteran, Mario Gislao is involved with all aspects of industrial microscopy, digital micro-imaging, and metrology. He holds a degree in Electrical Engineering Technology from the State University of New York.
Clinton Smith is a senior product manager with Leica Microsystems, based in Heerbrugg, Switzerland. He is responsible for the company's stereo and digital microscope line, including the Leica DMS1000 - an innovative digital microscope that does not use eyepieces for inspection or documentation. Smith earned a degree in Chemical Engineering at Cleveland State University.