The Future of Technology Is In The Eyes

The FDA Cleared Eye Tracking Technology to View, Analyze, and Record Eye Movements in Support of Visual Impairments

FDA-cleared tool

The FDA-approved assessment to record and analyze eye-tracking impairment, EYE-SYNC® is backed by 15 years of clinical research.

Fast, objective results

EYE-SYNC® smooth pursuit and VOR assessments provide clinicians with objective accurate data in less than a minute

Lightweight and Portable

From the clinic to remote medical facilities, EYE-SYNC® can go anywhere a clinician goes.

Ongoing accuracy

Because it is not affected by learning bias, clinicians can reliably repeat EYE-SYNC® following initial assessment to monitor a patient.

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Centralized Data

Clinicians are able to view the history of EYE-SYNC® assessments on the provided tablet, allowing for comparison to previous results.

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How EYE-SYNC® works

For us to pay active attention to the world around us, the brain must constantly predict incoming information. The 0.25 second delay between receiving information and acting requires us to predict and synchronize our behavior in order to interact in real-time. Synchronization is critical perform a task optimally.

With EYE-SYNC®, an individual watches a target in circular motion. The test is not trying to stress or confuse the user; rather, it aims to create the most predictable environment possible. The test then measures the user’s eye motion and characterizes how well it synchronizes with the moving target across two synchronization metrics: radial (or spatial) variability and tangential (or timing) variability.

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What the results indicate

After completing the EYE-SYNC® smooth pursuit assessment, the clinician receives a report with metrics measuring the individual’s radial (spacial) variability and the tangential (timing) variability, as well as the error mean position of the eye compared to the target.

When there is a clear pattern of spatial accuracy and cycle-by-cycle consistency, the individual is unlikely to have an ocular-motor impairment. Based on extensive peer-reviewed literature, abnormal patterns are indicative of ocular-motor impairment. This report can also be used as a serial assessment.

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