DIVE-Medical Automatic Visual Scanner for Non-Collaborative Patients

Automatic, fast, and accurate exploration of the visual function,
even in non-collaborative patients

What is
DIVE-Medical?

DIVE is a digital medical device that provides a fast and accurate exploration of the visual function in non-collaborative patients. It is specially designed to help pediatric ophthalmologists and pediatricians explore vision in children, including infants from six months of age and children with developmental issues. Using eye tracking technology, it provides an accurate, objective, and fast visual assessment to enable early diagnosis and treatment. 

DIVE for ophthalmologists

Obtain an accurate and precise visual assessment to enable earlier and better diagnosis and easier patient follow-up. It includes tests for fixation, smooth pursuit, visual acuity, contrast sensitivity, and colour perception.

DIVE for pediatricians

Run fixation, smooth pursuit, and visual acuity tests automatically to perform a fast screening of the visual system of the patient.


Recent blog posts


How does a colour blind person see traffic lights?

There are 656 million people around the world who have colour vision difficulties. How do people with colour blindness see colour? How does colour vision work? Have you ever wondered how a dyschromatopsic sees traffic lights?

What is contrast sensitivity?

Contrast sensitivity tells us if we are capable of distinguishing shapes that have a luminosity similar to that of the background in which they are placed. It can be affected by different visual problems more significantly than visual acuity, so it is advisable to examine contrast sensitivity in order to have a better assessment of the visual quality of a person.

Challenges in the detection of visual pathologies in small children

Current mechanisms for the exploration of the visual function cannot produce accurate and objective results for non-collaborative patients, such as small infants or babies. This complicates early diagnosis, resulting in severe consequences for the general development of visually impaired children.