Informative and entertaining – you will find short film clips about the latest developments in diagnostics as well as interviews and opinions from clinical experts.
See how the visitors of our booth at the IFCC in Istanbul, Turkey, had the opportunity to interactively discover the multitude of solutions Sysmex offers its customer groups throughout the patient journey.
Impressions from the Sysmex European Haematology Symposium 2013 in Lyon
The haematology street in the Geesthacht lab of the Dr Kramer and Colleagues Medical Care Centre in Germany is one of the first installations of an XN-9000 Maximum Workload configuration in Europe. Follow the project and see how the customer's needs are addressed in terms of workflow and diagnostic performance.…
During a routine check-up on a 30 year-old patient a dentist notices suspicious bleeding at the back of the pharynx and immediately instructs him to see his GP. The comprehensive diagnosis of the emergency sample in the lab reveals acute promyelocytic leukaemia. The prompt action and the early diagnosis save the patient's life.…
Six year old Dennis is admitted to the emergency department at the Berlin Charité hospital, presenting with abdominal cramps and bloody diarrhoea. Thanks to crucial information provided by the lab, the clinic is able to quickly confirm the suspected diagnosis of HUS caused by EHEC.
Intelligent flagging by the haematology system means that essential thrombocythaemia is detected in time. Thanks to good communication between the laboratory and the clinic the patient is treated promptly and the risk of stroke is reduced.
Dr. Warry van Gelder of the Albert Schweitzer Medical Center Dordrecht in the Netherlands has carried out an extensive study, in which more than 1.5 million leukocytes were classified, both by hand and in the Cellavision DM 96.
With the launch of the XN-series at the IFCC Worldlab and EuroMedLab Congress in Berlin, Sysmex has heralded a new era in diagnostics. See pictures from the stand and listen to the first customer comments.
Very good communication between the clinic and the lab meant that acute leukaemia was not overlooked in a 36 year old patient admitted with a heart attack. This then led to live-saving treatment being administered in time.