Software used by 18 states to enhance revenues and reduced time to pay to members of Ticket to Work program.
Wi4 sets itself apart from the software development of virtual reality for surgery in a few ways. First, we use a procedurally generated 3D environment that creates realistic simulations for surgeries. Second, our team of experienced developers creates custom models and textures to make sure each surgery is as realistic as possible. Finally, we use motion capture technology to record the movements of surgeons and create avatar representations that are virtually indistinguishable from the real thing. Combined, these elements allow us to provide surgeons with a realistic and immersive experience that is unmatched by any other VR surgical system on the market today.
20 years + experience of delivering healthcare apps
Digital Health software developed by us has been used by 2 million-plus users
Federal Government, State Governments, Large Corporations and Startups have trusted us for their digital health product requirements
Our founders have published more than 200 research papers in health informatics. Ongoing research keeps us always updated.
Expertise in various healthcare standards like Hl7 & FHIR, IEC 60234, HIPAA, HITECH, ICD-10, CPT, DICOM
Member of HL7 Development Body
Yes, surgeons do practice with virtual reality. The Wi4 corporation has developed a software that allows surgeons to train with virtual reality. This is a very valuable tool because it allows surgeons to get experience in a safe environment before performing surgery on actual patients. There are many different types of surgical procedures, and each one requires a different level of skill. Virtual reality training helps surgeons hone their skills so they can provide the best possible care for their patients.
Virtual reality technology can help surgeons better visualize and plan operations and provide a more realistic training ground for new surgeons. For example, the surgical simulator we developed at Wi4 Corporation allows users to see in three dimensions, providing a more realistic view of the patient’s anatomy. In addition, the simulator can be used to train new surgeons on specific procedures. The ability to see and understand the complexities of an operation before even entering the OR can help surgeons to avoid errors and complications.
The first virtual reality surgery was conducted in the 1990s. Since then, virtual reality has been used in many different types of surgeries, including neurosurgery, cardiothoracic surgery, and orthopedic surgery.
The use of virtual reality (VR) in surgery dates back to the early 1990s when laparoscopic surgeons began using crude VR systems to plan and rehearse procedures. However, it was not until the early 2000s that VR really began to be used extensively in surgery.
One of the earliest examples of VR being used in surgery was during a minimally invasive mitral valve replacement procedure performed by Dr. Mark Stevens at Stanford University Medical Center in 2002. The surgeon used a specially designed Oculus Rift headset to view a 3D model of the patient’s heart and plan the best approach for the operation.
Since then, VR has been used for a variety of different surgical procedures.
There is no one inventor of virtual surgery. The technology has been developed over many years through the work of many surgeons, engineers, and computer scientists. Some of the key milestones include the development of computer-assisted surgery in the early 1990s and the first use of virtual reality in surgery in 1997. More recently, there has been a shift towards using mobile devices for virtual surgery, with apps like Surgery Simulator becoming increasingly popular.
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