Welcome to Hitachi Medical Systems Europe - former Aloka Holding Europe website
Aloka Holding Europe AG, Switzerland, a former subsidiary of Hitachi Aloka Medical Ltd., was legally integrated into Hitachi Medical Systems Europe Holding AG, Switzerland, on 1 December 2011. Hitachi Medical Systems Europe Holding AG is a subsidiary of Hitachi Medical Corporation and Hitachi Aloka Medical Ltd., both based in Tokyo, Japan. The two entities will combine their broad experience and knowledge, synergizing the expertise and talents on both sides to offer their customers an even more attractive range of medical ultrasound solutions. Aloka has an exceptional history as an innovator in ultrasound and is renowned for high-quality ultrasound systems and support. Combining both product lines will allow them to broaden the participation and penetration of this large and diverse market.
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ProSound Alpha 6
The ProSound Alpha 6, the next generation of compact colour ultrasound systems, is multi-purpose, provides unprecedented performance in all ultrasound applications, is fully upgradable and easy-to-use.
The ProSound... [more]
Hitachi Aloka introduced the first commercially available ultrasound system in 1960, developed the first electronic linear array scanning system in 1971, and introduced the world to color Doppler in... [more]
eFLOW is a high-definition blood flow imaging mode with drastically improved spatial and temporal resolution. In eFLOW it is possible to display blood flow information with higher sensitivity and resolution than with... [more]
What our customers say
Cardiovascular : e-Tracking
Until today it has not been possible to evaluate stiffness parameters by means of vascular machines, which required specific competence and organization. eTRACKING, developed by Aloka, overcomes these limitations because the soft-ware is implemented into the normal echo-equipment and the parameters are obtained by a normal vascular transducer with a frequency of 10 Mhz. The technique is not time-consuming and the parameters can be obtained in a routine examination of the neck vessels.
Prof. S. Carerj, Cardiology department University of Messina, Italy