Imaging ultra-wide without compromise.

A glimpse into the future1

The history of ultra-widefield fundus imaging

ZEISS has been delivering superior optics for the past 170+ years. The first fundus camera was introduced by ZEISS to the ophthalmic community in 1926. It soon became the standard of high quality color retinal photos.2

The evolution of ultra-widefield fundus imaging

As technology has progressed, wider fields of view have become important to be able to see disease earlier in the periphery and hence ultra-widefield imaging had become popular. However, today those legacy ultra-widefield systems requires you to maintain a traditional high-resolution fundus camera for optic nerve and macular disease.

Non-ZEISS imaging device (image left)

Next-generation ultra-widefield imaging

CLARUS® from ZEISS is the first fundus imaging system to provide true color and clarity within an ultra-wide field of view, enabling you to capture high-resolution images from macula to the far periphery.

CLARUS 500 (image right)

A complete suite of imaging modalities

ZEISS CLARUS 500 allows clinicians to track subtle changes in pathology over time. In addition to true color imaging with RGB channel separation it also captures high resolution fundus autofluorescence (FAF) images–FAF-Blue and FAF-Green–, external eye images as well as stereo image pairs.

True Color

True Color

Red Channel

Red Channel

Green Channel

Green Channel

Blue Channel

Blue Channel

FAF-Blue

FAF-Blue

FAF-Green

FAF-Green

External Eye

External Eye

Stereo

Stereo

Do you want to learn more about the technology that powers ZEISS CLARUS True Color?

This white paper explains Broad Line Fundus Imaging – the technique that is utilized by ZEISS CLARUS 500 – and its benefits of capturing fundus autofluorescence (FAF) images on the device.

Download White Paper.

A glimpse into the future1...