Summary: The New DSX1000 software enhances analytical capabilities for more rapid and efficient workflows
FREMONT, CA: Analytics is increasingly being viewed as the industry's future. As with many other industries, the pandemic has accelerated the adoption of technology in healthcare, with greater analytical capabilities now seen as more critical than ever for improving processes and quality of care. The Olympus DSX1000 digital microscope has a well-deserved reputation for image quality and ease of use. The new DSX1000 software enhances the digital microscope's measurement capabilities and usability, resulting in a faster, more comprehensive inspection solution.
The DSX1000 digital microscope includes several easy-to-use advanced measurement functions that enhance the system's capabilities. Automatic edge detection is available for both in-plane and profile measurements, allowing users to easily quantify features and defects during quality assurance/quality control inspections. New features include measuring the difference between two data points, analysis templates that allow users to automate analysis tasks, stitched images with a broader field of view and higher resolution, and time-lapse imaging. Once the analysis is complete, the new software enables users to export data to third-party software such as CAD programs and to view the measurement results alongside image and surface profile data in custom reports tailored to the application.
To assist inspectors in completing their work more efficiently, the new DSX1000 software includes enhanced usability features. When users switch objectives, the software prompts them to choose a new lens. The microscope then changes focus automatically, allowing the user to resume work immediately rather than wasting time readjusting the focus.
To avoid becoming disoriented while viewing samples, the new macro map displays the observation location on the sample using a stitched image captured in panorama mode. Additionally, image acquisition is simplified" to acquire a three-dimensional image. The user defines the scanning range based on the height of their sample, and the microscope takes care of the rest.