WiFi HD Video Handheld Otoscope with Optional Lens
Ear examination can help to identify issues with the middle ear, eardrum, and ear canal. Otoscopes are used to view the eardrum and outer ear canal. The otoscope has a light, a magnifying lens, a viewing piece with a funnel-like shape and a thin, pointed end known as a speculum. Gently pull the outer ear up and back while holding the otoscope with one hand and the free hand. This lets the doctor look into the ear by straightening the ear canal. The doctor will gently pull the outer ear down and back in infants under 12 months.
- Application: Dermatology, Ent, and Orthopedics
- Certification: ISO13485
- Product title: Video Otoscope Dermatoscope Ophthalmoscope
- 2 M pixels for resolution (1920 X1080 Pixels)
- Charge Duration: 5 Hours
- 5" Full-Color TFT-LCD LCD Monitor
- Size - 16*9*19(Cm) (Cm)
- 15-Step Brightness Range
- Sensor: CMOS
- Picture Type: JPEG
- Shipping Package: Carton
- Brand: ICLEAR
- HS Code: 9018903090
- A resolution of 1920 x 1080 pixel
- Light Source 3.5" Full-Color TFT-LCD Monitor with Neutral White Light Emitting Diode (LED) Image Formats JPEG (Photograph) and H.264 (Video)
- Micro SD Memory Card, 2GB, Interaction Port Mini USB, Phone Jack Port
- Energy Source
- 7V/2600mAh Rechargeable Lithium Battery
- 100 to 240 VAC, 50/60 Hz is the external power source.
- The operating period of 3 hours at a condition of 2.5 Watts
- Five hours for charging.
The principle behind the functionality of this product
The examiner uses his left hand to hold the ear and his right hand to hold the otoscope to examine the right ear. The thumb, first, and second fingers are used to hold the otoscope in a pen-like manner using three fingers. The fifth finger rests on the patient's head to keep the otoscope steady. The EAC moves in a "sigmoid" pattern. The pinna is softly retracted in a posterior and cephalad direction for adults and older children. The examiner pulls the pinna inferiorly and posteriorly in neonates to enable accurate visualization. Utilizing a fully charged otoscope is vital because dim lighting might cause the TM to seem yellow, which could be mistaken for middle ear disease.
- Medial otitis acute. Typically, the term "ear infection" refers to acute otitis media. If there are indications of fluid in the middle ear, if there are symptoms or signs of an infection, and if the symptoms began quite rapidly, your doctor will probably make this diagnosis.
- Medial otitis with effusion Although there are now no signs or symptoms of infection, the doctor has discovered evidence of fluid in the middle ear if the diagnosis is otitis media with effusion.
- Chronic otitis media with suppuration. Eardrums was torn due to a protracted ear infection; the doctor has discovered if they diagnose you with chronic suppurative otitis media. Typically, this is connected to pus dripping from the ear.
Additional tests to confirm ear infection
- This examination gauges the eardrum's mobility. The device that isolates the ear canal changes the air pressure there, which causes the eardrum to deviate. The tool measures how effectively the eardrum moves and gives a close reading of middle ear pressure.
- Rarely, a doctor may perform a treatment called tympanocentesis that involves inserting a small tube through the eardrum to drain fluid from the middle ear. The fluid is examined for germs and viruses. This may be useful if an infection has yet to react well to previous treatments.
- Reflectometry in sound. This test examines the amount of sound reflected from the eardrum, a proximate indicator of middle ear fluid levels. The eardrum typically absorbs the majority of the sound. However, the eardrum will reflect more sound as pressure from the middle ear fluid increases.
- Several exams. Your doctor could recommend an audiologist, speech therapist, or developmental therapist for hearing, speaking skills, language comprehension, or developmental ability tests if your kid has experienced multiple ear infections or fluid buildup in the middle ear.
Possible risks of using this product
The ear canal's lining may become irritated by the otoscope's pointed end. Make sure to slowly and carefully insert the otoscope. Scratching the ear canal's lining seldom results in blood or infection so you must take precautions to prevent discomfort or harm. An object can be pushed toward the eardrum with an otoscope. Do not advance the otoscope after spotting an object in the ear if you suspect one is there. Consult a doctor instead of attempting to remove the thing. If the otoscope is put too far into the ear canal, there is a minor possibility that the eardrum could be harmed. If something feels like it is preventing the otoscope's forward motion, do not move it.
Many ear issues, such as ear infections, excessive ear wax, or an object in the ear canal, can be found with a simple at-home ear inspection. Parents of young children who frequently have ear infections and earaches may find that performing home ear examinations after receiving guidelines and training from a doctor is beneficial.
When a child has an ear infection, their only visible symptoms are fussiness, fever, or pulling at their ears. An ear examination performed at home could indicate what is causing these symptoms. The need for a doctor's visit is frequent.