imageimage-1Cybernet has just released 10 new medical grade monitors that are antimicrobial to stay in compliance with infection and disease control initiatives, UL60601-1 certified for near patient use, and have a sealed front bezel for easy disinfection. The monitors range in size from 19” – 24” and come with 3 distinct feature sets.
  • – These are battery powered monitors with dual DC output that allows you to power two additional devices – such as a thin client PC and a Zebra printer on your cart. No more powered carts!
    XB Series
  • – These are surgical grade monitors with 8 Megapixel resolution to assist surgeons during procedures, help diagnose tumors as well as PACS related functions.
    4k Series
  • – The PX series come with high definition MVA panels to help with patient charting and EMR applications and still safe for near patient use.
    PX Series
Risk Free Demo of our medical monitors, reach out to us directly. 



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What is a Medical Grade Computer?
If you do enough searching on the internet, you'll find a lot of companies saying that they make medical grade computers. But what exactly does that mean? Just because a website says that they are "medical grade" doesn't make it so. First and foremost, in order to be a medical PC, the computer must be UL/IEC60601-1 certified. This is an international standard for electromagnetic and radiation emissions that determine whether or not an electronic device is safe for near patient use. If a manufacturer can't provide documentation proving that their devices have gone through this certification process, then their devices aren't medical grade.
IP65 certification is another important factor. This too is an international standard that measures the degree of ingress protection. In basic terminology, IP65 determines whether or not a computer is protected from liquid and dust penetration, protecting internal components from damage. This is especially important in healthcare settings where disinfection and cleaning isn't just common, it is mandatory.
Ergonomic compatibility is achieved through legacy ports, VESA mounting holes, advanced customization of hardware and software components, and embedded peripherals.
Lastly, you want to ensure that the unit is antimicrobial. While some manufacturers will apply an antimicrobial coating after the manufacturing process is complete, it is always better to look for a medical grade computer that has had the antimicrobial properties baked right into the resin during the manufacturing process. This is important because coatings will degrade over time, whereas a unit that has the properties baked into the housing will never degrade.
What are the Different Types of Medical Computers?
Medical all-in-one computers, also known as medical panel PCs, come in different shapes and sizes and their features are tailored to specific applications. Here are a couple of different types of medical grade computers to consider.
Medical Cart Computers - These medical computers are built with hot swap batteries that can power the unit without the need to plug into an outlet or a powered cart. As batteries are depleted, they can be swapped out for a fully charged battery without powering down the unit, allowing for near 24/7 uptime. These medical computers can also power peripherals like barcode scanners and printers, making them ideal for nurse's carts and doing rounds.
Fanless Medical Computers - These medical computer systems employ a combination of low power consumption components, a reduction of moving parts and heat sinks to provide fanless cooling. This is especially important in sterile environments like operating rooms and labs where fans can blow dust, germs, and microbes around.
Healthcare Needs 24/7 Reliability
In addition to the reasons mentioned above (patient safety and the reduction of the spread of germs and harmful bacteria), medical grade computers have a less obvious advantage over commercial grade computers. Healthcare facilities operate on 24/7 schedules. That puts a lot of strain on a computer. Commercial grade computers have been found to have failure rates between 15-30% in this type of environment. By contrast, Cybernet's medical grade computers have a less than 2% failure rate. This is because we use industrial grade components and have engineered all of our medical grade PCs specifically for the rigors of the healthcare industry. By improving reliability and decreasing maintenance and replacement costs, a medical grade computer also translates to better ROI over time.