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  • Tags: Endoscopy

2003.194_cystoscope_.jpg

Details

Dublin Core

Title

Brown-Buerger cystoscope

Description

Brown-Buerger cystoscope in wooden case.

Date

c. 1900s

Identifier

2003/194

Physical Object Item Type Metadata

Physical Dimensions

Length: 33.5 cm

Materials

Glass, metal, rubber.

Description

Brown-Buerger cystoscope in wooden case.

2003.65_urethroscope 2.jpg

Details

Dublin Core

Title

The Holborn Operating Urethroscope

Description

Urethroscope in case with one operating urethroscope, one for examination, three obturators, two knives, and other smaller instruments.

Date

c. 1900s

Identifier

2003/65

Physical Object Item Type Metadata

Physical Dimensions

Length: 37 cm (case)

Materials

Cord, metal, rubber.

Description

Urethroscope in case with one operating urethroscope, one for examination, three obturators, two knives, and other smaller instruments.

2000.8.1_endoscope.jpg

Details

Dublin Core

Title

Endoscope

Description

Metal endoscope held within a plastic case.

Date

c. 1990s

Identifier

2000/8.1

Physical Object Item Type Metadata

Physical Dimensions

Length: 33 cm

Materials

Metal; plastic

Description

Metal endoscope held within a plastic case.

2001.1_cystoscope.jpg

Details

Dublin Core

Title

Brown-Buerger Cystoscope

Description

Brown-Buerger cystoscope in wooden case.

Date

c. 20th Century

Identifier

2001/1

Physical Object Item Type Metadata

Physical Dimensions

Length: 32.9 cm

Materials

Metal; plastic; rubber; wood

Description

Brown-Buerger cystoscope in wooden case.

Magill blade 2.jpg

Details

Dublin Core

Title

Magill's Laryngoscope Blade

Date

c. 1930-1960

Identifier

2010/1.8

Physical Object Item Type Metadata

Physical Dimensions

12.7 cm length

Materials

Stainless steel

Description


2003.191_newman cystoscope 4.jpg

Details

Dublin Core

Title

Newman Cystoscope

Description

Newman's cystoscope, in wooden case, 20th century.

Pictured here is an example of a Newman Cystoscope, manufactured by Trotter of Glasgow. A cystoscope is a specialised type of endoscope that is passed through the urethral canal to view the contents of the bladder.

Date

c. 1880-1920

Identifier

2003/191

Physical Object Item Type Metadata

Physical Dimensions

Length: 37.1 cm

Materials

Glass, metal, plastic, and wood.

Description

Newman's cystoscope, in wooden case, 20th century.

Pictured here is an example of a Newman Cystoscope, manufactured by Trotter of Glasgow. A cystoscope is a specialised type of endoscope that is passed through the urethral canal to view the contents of the bladder.

2000.10.2_gastroscope 10.jpg

Details

Dublin Core

Title

Semi-flexible Gastroscope

Description

Gastroscope, metal and rubber, in wooden case, c 1960s.

Gastroscopy today involves examining components of the gastrointestinal system by inserting a wire-like endoscope down the patient’s throat. The endoscope contains a camera and light, and is controlled by the physician performing the examination. The images from the camera are then fed to a monitor screen for visualization.
Rudolf Schindler was the brains behind the first ever semi-flexible gastroscope, created in 1931. He constructed the gastroscope in such a manner that the distal end could be rotated, while the proximal end remained stationary. This allowed easier access to all areas of the stomach.

Date

c. 1960s

Identifier

2000/10.2

Physical Object Item Type Metadata

Physical Dimensions

Length: 77.4 cm

Materials

Metal, rubber, and wood.

Description

Gastroscope, metal and rubber, in wooden case, c 1960s.

Gastroscopy today involves examining components of the gastrointestinal system by inserting a wire-like endoscope down the patient’s throat. The endoscope contains a camera and light, and is controlled by the physician performing the examination. The images from the camera are then fed to a monitor screen for visualization.
Rudolf Schindler was the brains behind the first ever semi-flexible gastroscope, created in 1931. He constructed the gastroscope in such a manner that the distal end could be rotated, while the proximal end remained stationary. This allowed easier access to all areas of the stomach.

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