Digital O.P.G

Digital O.P.G (Ortho-Pantogram)

Dental panoramic radiography equipment consists of a horizontal rotating arm which holds an X-ray source and a moving film mechanism (carrying a film) arranged at opposed extremities. The patient’s skull sits between the X-ray generator and the film. The X-ray source is collimated toward the film, to give a beam shaped as a vertical blade having a width of 4-7mm when arriving on the film, after crossing the patient’s skull. Also the height of that beam covers the mandibles and the maxilla regions. The arm moves and its movement may be described as a rotation around an instant center which shifts on a dedicated trajectory.
Normally, the person bites on a plastic spatula so that all the teeth, especially the crowns can be viewed individually. The whole orthopantomogram process takes about one minute. The patient’s actual radiation exposure time varies between 8–22 seconds for the machine’s excursion around the skull.

C.T. Scan

194 Slice P/Sec. C.T. Scan With Coronary Angiography

A computed tomography (CT) scan is a relatively simple, safe, and completely painless examination that radiologists have performed for many years. The scan produces a series of images and can detect many conditions that do not show up on conventional x-rays. Your doctor has ordered this test to help make an accurate diagnosis of your condition. The results help determine the best course of treatment for you.

During the scan, a thin beam of x-rays is focused on a specific part of your body, such as the head, chest, liver, spleen, pancreas, adrenal glands, kidneys, or spine. The x-ray tube moves rapidly around this site, enabling multiple images to be made from different angles to create a cross-sectional picture. The x-ray beam is picked up by an electronic detector which records the information and feeds it into a computer.

The computer then analyzes the information and constructs an image on a TV screen. During some CT scans, a contrast medium (commonly called “dye”) is used to outline blood vessels or highlight organs of the body (eg, liver, kidneys) so that they can be seen more easily.

Coronary Angiography

Coronary artery disease affects blood vessels that supply nutrition to the heart muscle. It begins when, for some unknown reason, normal muscle cells in the wall of these blood vessels begin to multiply out of turn at one or more points. These cells grow and accumulate cholesterol from the blood resulting in a swelling on the inside of the blood vessel. It is this swelling that causes obstruction to the flow of blood. Sometimes a break in the covering of this swelling leads to the formation of a clot at that point. If the clot blocks the artery completely, a heart attack may result. Whenever the block remains incomplete (with or without clot) it usually produces chest pain commonly called “angina”. The disease usually develops slowly over a number of years and usually remains undetected for long. Only when clot formation occurs, or when there is a sudden increase in the size of the swelling, that sudden heart attacks strike. Such events are largely unpredictable.


Whole body CT with 0.30 sec/ per rotation 3 Beat Cardiac CT with any heart rate Lowest Radiation –powered by SAFFIRE Dual energy application – removes implant metallic artifacts, differentiates uric acid- cystic stones and identifies gout crystals 4D Adaptive spiral to visualize real time joint motion


CT Brain → 2 sec.
CT Chest → 2.5 sec.
CT Abdomen → 3 sec.
CT Chest and Abdomen → 5.5 sec.
Whole Body Angio → 8 sec.
Brain and Neck Angio → 10 sec.
PARANASAL Sinuses → 0.30 sec.


3 Beat Cardiac CT with any heart rate.
Dual-energy application – removes implant metallic artifacts, differentiates uric acid- cystic stones, and identifies gout crystals.
4D Adaptive spiral to visualize real-time joint motion.
CT Urogram with and without contrast.
CT Cisternogram


Fully Automatic Analysers

Lab With Fully Automatic Analysers

Here in our Medicare laboratory, tests are done on clinical specimens in order to get information about the health of a patient as pertaining to the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of disease.

According to ISO 15189 norm, all pathological results must be verified by a competent professional. In some countries staff like clinical scientists do the majority of this work inside the laboratory with abnormal results referred to the relevant pathologist. In others, only medical staff (pathologist or clinical biologist) is concerned by this phase. It can be assisted by some software in order to validate normal or non modified results. Medical staff are sometimes also required in order to explain pathology results to physicians. For a simple result given by phone or for a technical problem it’s a medical technologist or medical lab scientist explaining it to a registered nurse.

Departments in some countries are exclusively directed by a specialized Pathologist, in others a consultant, medical or non-medical, may be the Head of Department. Clinical Scientists have the right to interpret and discuss pathology results in their discipline in many countries, in Europe they are qualified to at least Masters level, may have a PhD and can have an exit qualification equivalent to medical staff e.g. FRCPath in the UK. In France only medical staff (Pharm.D. and M.D. specialized in Anatomical pathology or Clinical biology) can discuss pathological results, clinical scientists are not considered as a part of medical staff.