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Stents/Catheters/Guidewires

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Neurology Devices Market Size, Share & Trends Analysis | United States | 2020-2026 | MedSuite | Includes: Neuroendoscopy Market, Cerebrospinal Fluid Management Market, and 12 more

iData’s U.S. neurology devices market MedSuite covers 14 markets including procedure numbers and COVID-19 impacts. The MedSuite is a compilation of all reports related to a specific market. It is ideal for device manufacturers, product managers, marketing managers, and consultants looking for a detailed analysis of every market segment and sub-segment within a given market.

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Neurological Devices Market Size, Share & Trends Analysis | Global | 2019-2025 | MedSuite | Includes: Detachable Coils Market, Neurovascular Stents Market, and 13 more

iData’s global neurology devices market MedSuite covers 15 markets including procedure numbers and COVID-19 impacts. The MedSuite is a compilation of all reports related to a specific market. It is ideal for device manufacturers, product managers, marketing managers, and consultants looking for a detailed analysis of every market segment and sub-segment within a given market.

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Neurological Devices Market Size, Share & Trends Analysis | Europe | 2019-2025 | MedSuite | Includes: Ultrasonic Aspirator Market, Neurovascular Guidewires Market, and 12 more

iData’s European neurology devices market MedSuite covers 14 markets including procedure numbers and COVID-19 impacts. The MedSuite is a compilation of all reports related to a specific market. It is ideal for device manufacturers, product managers, marketing managers, and consultants looking for a detailed analysis of every market segment and sub-segment within a given market.

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Neurovascular Catheters Market Analysis | United States | 2020-2026 | MedCore

Neurovascular catheters, also known as microcatheters, are a type of catheter small enough to be used in neurovascular procedures. The devices are very narrow in order to traverse the fine vessels within the brain. Microcatheters are designed with several properties in mind: hydrophilic coating, softness, trackability and stability. Neurovascular catheters are to deliver detachable coils, stents, liquid embolics and pharmaceutical products directly to the brain. They are often used for treating aneurysms, arteriovenous malformations (AVMs), trauma and strokes. Microcatheters are offered with different varieties of tips, which allow physicians to choose the appropriate tip for a specific location in the brain. The devices also vary in diameter, which is measured in French (F) size, where one F is equal to 0.33 mm. Although tip and diameter can vary widely, microcatheters are grouped by guiding systems. There are three types of microcatheters: over-the-wire, flow directed including the new detachable tip versions and guide catheters.

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Neurovascular Guidewires Market Analysis | United States | 2020-2026 | MedCore

Neurovascular guidewires are used in conjunction with microcatheters, which are used to place coils or stents at intracranial locations to treat conditions such as aneurysms and cerebral arteriovenous malformations. Guidewires are inserted into patients through a small incision near the groin and maneuvered through the vascular system to the targeted area. The microcatheter can then be threaded over the guidewire to the treatment area. There is a wide selection of guidewires available and subtle differences between each product allow them to be used for different applications. Important properties of guidewires include flexibility, stiffness, hydrophilic coating, low friction navigation and high torqueability. A torque device can be used to aid navigation and rotation of the guidewire.

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Neurovascular Stents Market Analysis | United States | 2020-2026 | MedCore

There are two main types of neurovascular stents currently on the market, the traditional stent and the flow diverter stent. They are both used as treatments for cerebral aneurysms. Traditional neurovascular stents are small, flexible, tube-like devices used for stabilizing detachable coils within an aneurysm. They serve to block off the aneurysm and to prevent coils from slipping back into the main blood vessel. These stents are also used to treat intracranial stenosis by opening blocked arteries. These stents are delivered in reduced tube structures for easier navigation and delivery through the narrow intracranial vessels. As brain arteries are more fragile than carotid arteries, a self-expanding stent that gently opens to the desired vessel diameter is generally used. Self-expandable stents carry a lower risk of dissection or vessel rupture when compared to the balloon-expandable stents.

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