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Mixed Reality Viewer
Free Your Vision

Release patient images from the confines of flat screens and take them into your world. Gain access to deeper insights with a combination of Mixed Reality Viewer software and dedicated viewing hardware.

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Mixed Reality Viewer

With a glance, your room is digitized for spatial computing and images are transported from Elements Viewer software on screen into the room in front of you with the help of Magic Leap spatial computing platform.



How it works together

Stepping into the world of mixed reality involves the seamless cooperation of seriously powerful technology. Follow the flow of data and discover each of the interconnected components.

Screen of Elements Viewer software showing various views of a torso with the Magic Leap button highlighted in pink
Elements Viewer

This software is the foundation on which the mixed reality experience is built. From here, a click of the Magic Leap icon and a glance at a QR code transports the content from Viewer into mixed reality.

Magic Leap Lightpack, the computer used to power Mixed Reality viewing
Magic Leap Control, the handheld controller for interacting in Mixed Reality
Magic Leap Lightwear, the augmented reality glasses used to view images in mixed reality with the system
The digital representation of a torso floats in the air, showing how mixed reality images look.
Mixed Reality Viewer

Walk around and interact with the resulting mixed reality images as you would with a real patient.

Lightwear / Lightpack / Control

Enter the world of mixed reality through the Magic Leap spatial computing platform. Interact with the digital and physical world with the Lightwear, Lightpack and Control.

Expand your perspective

Broaden your perception of how you can experience and interact with patient data. Discover new ways to work together with colleagues near and far without ever leaving the room.

Reach out for more

Learn more about Mixed Reality Viewer and exactly how it can enhance your practice.

Explore 3D Views

Access perspectives tailored to your individual cases with our indication-specific 3D views.

  • Vascular
  • Liver
  • Spine
  • Trauma
  • CMF
  • Cranial
  • Mixed reality view of a brain aneurysm

    Look into the configuration of an aneurysm neck and neighboring vessels or bone in 3D for vascular neurosurgery.

  • Mixed reality view of a liver with a tumor

    Gain understanding of the spatial relationship between vessels and the tumor to support treatment planning.

  • An augmented reality view of the bones of a human torso showing scoliosis

    Gain a deeper understanding in 3D of complex deformities, such as scoliosis cases.

  • A mixed reality view of the bones of a human pelvis showing a fracture

    Assess complex pelvic fractures by viewing 3D reconstructions based on CT images.

  • Augmented reality view of the planning of a craniomaxillofacial (CMF for short) case

    View the spatial relationships between bone, tumor and implant in 3D for craniomaxillofacial trauma fractures and tumor cases.

  • Augmented reality view of the inside of a skull to showing structures like vessels and a tumor

    Peel through the brain layers and gain insights into a tumor and surrounding anatomical structures like the optical nerve, brainstem and fiber tracts.

Mixed Reality in Practice

Surgical planning

Reach out and touch all the features of Elements Viewer and Smart Anatomy Views. With these perspectives, you can gain a deeper understanding of case-specific anatomy to help plan your surgical cases.

Patient consultation

Enable patients to better understand their diagnosis and the surgical approach by showing them their own anatomy and the procedural plan in 3D. Facilitate shared decision-making with patients and family members in mixed reality.

Teaching & training

Mixed Reality is the future of medical education. Students can learn about and discuss anatomy, pathology and treatment approaches in hyperrealistic 3D from the safety of their classroom.

Operating room

In the future, with a completely integrated smart operating room, you’ll be able to track your instruments in mixed reality and have all the data you need before your eyes.

  • »For me, the Mixed Reality Viewer is a game changer in teaching anatomy to our students.«

    Alexander Bartella, MD, wears a mixed reality headset and holds the controller
    Alexander Bartella, MDUniversitätsklinikum Leipzig, Germany
  • »The Brainlab Mixed Reality Viewer is a revolutionary tool to help students understand the complex nasal anatomy and different surgical approaches to the paranasal sinuses. Furthermore, it is a creative innovation that can help patients understand their upcoming treatment.«

    Klaus Stelter, MD, wears augmented reality glasses and holds the controller
    Klaus Stelter, MDHNO Zentrum Mangfall-Inn, Germany
  • »Preoperative planning with the Mixed Reality Viewer will give us the ultimate view into virtual reconstruction from standard orbital implants to complex mid-facial fractures. A final check of the implant and all close-by structures will help surgeons to ensure the best possible patient treatment.«

    Majeed Rana, MD, wears mixed reality glasses and holds the system controller
    Majeed Rana, MDUniversitätsklinikum Düsseldorf, Germany
  • »Reviewing cases with Mixed Reality Views, especially complex ones, as we prepare for surgery gives us new insights to further support our treatment decision-making. In addition, this three dimensional pre-surgical planning tool is all about bringing neurosurgery forward and helping the next generation of surgeons become even better.«

    Morten Ziebell, MD, wears augmented reality glasses and holds the controller
    Morten Ziebell, MDRigshospitalet, Denmark
  • »I see the Mixed Reality Viewer as a major innovation in patient education for head and neck oncology, craniomaxillofacial reconstructive surgery and traumatology.«

    Prof. Bernd Lethaus, MD, wears mixed reality glasses and holds the controller
    Prof. Bernd Lethaus, MDUniversitätsklinikum Leipzig, Germany
  • »This technology will elevate tumor board meetings to the next level. Especially for preoperative planning of skull base tumors, Mixed Reality Views with all relevant anatomical structures give us the opportunity to interactively discuss with different departments. Working with neurosurgery, ENT and radiotherapy allows us to take a combined approach.«

    Bradley Strong, MC, wears a pair of mixed reality glasses and holds the controller
    Bradley Strong, MCUC Davis Health, US

Immerse in patient-specific insights

Watch the video to see how Mixed Reality Viewer connects surgeons, collaborators and patients, providing more insights into the case for everyone involved.

Our vision for mixed reality

Mixed Reality Viewer is just the first iteration of our vision for spatial computing in healthcare. We’re already causing a sensation by changing the way clinicians interact with patient images and data, now and in the future.

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A close-up image of a human eye with streams of blue and purple light flowing from it
Four people wearing augmented reality glasses lean in around a table to examine a digital image of a skull and brain fiber tracts

Gain your own insights

The only way to truly grasp how mixed reality will fundamentally change the way we see patient data is to experience it yourself.