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Media Viewer 6.4 Agfa Download

www.wampserver.comDOWNLOAD Common Packages for PacsOne Server:FilenameVersion DateSizeDescriptionInstall.pdf2022-09-16612 KBPacsOne Server Installation Guide (PDF format).Java Applet Viewer (Free/Open-Source)2006-05-26127 KBModified version of the Dicom Viewer Java Applet originally developed by Takahiro Katoji and Nagoya Institute of Technology, Japan. A GPL license and modified source codes are included in this package. To install, simply extract the content of this ZIP file into the php sub-directory where PacsOne Server was installed. If you are running this applet from Microsoft Internet Explorer (MSIE) browsers, please make sure you select the Sun Java Virtual Machine (JVM) instead of the Microsoft Java Virtual Machine (MSJVM).CornerStone HTML5/JavaScript Viewer (Free/Open-Source)2016-01-29277 KBOpen-source HTML5/JavaScript based Dicom Viewer developed by Chris Hafey.. A MIT license and modified source codes are included in this package. To install, simply extract the content of this ZIP file into the php sub-directory where PacsOne Server (version 6.5.1 or later) was installed. This browser-based Dicom image viewer is implemented via HTML5/JavaScript, so make sure your client browsers support the latest HTML5/JavaScript versions.Radscaper Applet Viewer (Commercial)Radscaper 112.6 MBAnother Java applet viewer which supports more transfer syntaxes and/or more image formats. NOTE: This viewer is not associated with PacsOne in any way, please visit for more details.RemotEye Suite by NeoLogica (Commercial)RemotEye Suite v2N/AA web-based, cross-platform, cross-device, certified DICOM viewing solution. Please contact NeoLogica to obtain a demo package as well as the integration modules which are appropriate for your PacsOne version. NOTE: This viewer is not associated with PacsOne in any way, please visit for more details.MedDream DICOM Viewer by Softneta (Commercial)MedDream v8.0.0 2022-08-04290 MBMedDream is a web based DICOM Viewer, which is FDA cleared for diagnostic use as a Class II medical device.and CE class IIb certified. MedDream DICOM Viewer supports IHE (XDS-I.b) profile and can be used as PacsOne default Viewer or as Standalone Viewer using PacsOne database. To install this HTML5 zero-footprint DICOM viewer, please download and install the MedDream package from the SOFTNETA website. NOTE: This viewer is not associated with PacsOne in any way,please visit -dicom-viewer/ for more details.Mediview-Web Viewer by Medic-is (Commercial)Mediview-Web v1.7.880 MBMediview-Web was created for PacsOne. Developed in Java, this solution is easy to install and compatible with Windows, Mac and Linux. Mediview-Web uses PacsOne authentication. It integrates all necessary tools for image interpretation (CR/CT/MR/US, etc.), it also provides MPR reconstruction. NOTE: This viewer is not associated with PacsOne in any way, please visit for more details.

Media Viewer 6.4 Agfa Download

OpticsThe lens focal length ranges between 35mm-equivalents of 38mm and 114mm, a moderate wide-angle to a moderate telephoto. With a maximum aperture opening of f2.8 in wide-angle mode and f3.5 in telephoto, it is also a moderately "fast" design. We were impressed by the total lack of geometric distortion across the full range of focal lengths, as evidenced by our "viewfinder accuracy" and "resolution" targets, both of which contain straight lines near the frame edges. (Most cameras we've tested display at least some barrel distortion, particularly at the wide-angle end of their lenses' range.)The lens system appears to operate at one of three fixed apertures, f2.8/3.5, f5.6/6.4, and f8.0/9.1. These are either automatically selected, in the case of full automatic or shutter-priority exposure, or manually selected in aperture-priority and flash-assist modes. (When automatically selected, the chosen aperture value is not reported back to the user.)The 1680's autofocus range specification is a little confusing: The manual states nearly the same minimum focus distance for both normal and macro modes. Focus range for normal mode is given as 4 inches (10cm) to infinity at the wide angle end of the lens' range, and 32 inches (80cm) to infinity at the telephoto end of the range. In macro mode, the range is from 4 to 39 inches (10cm to 1m) at the wide-angle end, and from 20 to 39 inches (50 cm to 1m) at the telephoto end.The autofocus on the 1680 is much more "permissive" than that on most cameras we've tested, in that it won't prevent you from taking a picture, just because the image is out of focus. On the other hand, we'd like some positive indication of the camera's success or lack thereof in achieving focus. Overall, we prefer the "permissive" approach, as we've had occasion before to wish that a digital camera would just go ahead and take the picture, whether it could focus optimally or not. Still, it would be nice to know whether the shot was properly focused, without relying on the playback mode for confirmation.All that said, a particularly welcome touch on the 1680 is the option it provides for manual focus control, allowing you to preset the focus to distances of 1, 2, and 5 meters (about 3, 6, 16 feet), and infinity. We'd like to see finer manual adjustments, but having a manual function at all is a plus relative to most competing cameras.Digital Telephoto ModeSo-called "digital telephoto" modes are increasingly common on digital cameras these days, and Agfa opted to include the feature on the ePhoto 1680. "Digital telephoto" works by simply cropping-down to the central 640x480 pixel area of the sensor array, and saving the resulting picture as a "307 mode" (640x480) image file. Interestingly, the LCD image in digital tele mode is every bit as sharp as when displaying full-size 1280x960 images: In our experience, this is unusual, with the LCD display of most digital tele-equipped cameras becoming much more pixelated when displaying a cropped image.We've vacillated a bit as to how useful digital zoom is, as compared to true optical zoom lenses. Our current feeling is that it is a real benefit, as long as you aren't expecting to enlarge the resulting images up to full-page size. For web work, or small printed pieces, it can be quite handy, as a way to crop images at the point of capture, rather than later in an imaging program. It also permits more precise framing of far-away subjects, and saves in-camera storage for images that would otherwise be cropped anyway. Overall, we view it as a useful capability when combined with a true optical zoom, but in no way as a substitute for optical zoom in the first place.Exposure The ePhoto 1680 carries an official ISO rating of 60, somewhat lower than many current cameras. We found that its low-light capability belied the official ISO value, though. Shutter speeds can be set to anywhere between second and 1/500 of a second. Aperture values can be set to correspond to large (f/2.8 to 3.5), medium (f/5.6 to 6.4), or small (f/8.0 to 9.1) aperture sizes. The combination of these lens apertures, shutter speeds, and the official ISO rating would predict a usable illumination range of EV10 to EV21. In actual practice though, we felt the camera produced perfectly usable images in lighting as dim as EV7. We'd thus say that the official ISO rating of 60 is quite conservative, and a practical value of 120 or even 200 would be more in line with our own experience.As mentioned earlier, the 1680 can operate in either full automatic, aperture priority, or shutter priority exposure modes. While we didn't test this directly, we heard from at least one reader who discovered that the exposure modes will sometimes "cheat" a bit, using a larger aperture than that selected, or a longer shutter speed, if the camera thinks it needs more light than the settings you chose would allow. We're not sure how we feel about this: On the one hand, it's good to have a camera that does its best to get a usable shot whatever the circumstances or settings. On the other hand, there are times when you'd accept a dark picture, if it meant being able to freeze the subject motion, or being able to get the depth of field you need. Ideally, we'd like to see a choice of options, to either force the camera to use your settings, or to allow it to override your settings if it needs to. (Don't get us wrong though: The aperture- and shutter-priority capabilities of the 1680 go quite a bit beyond the offerings of most other digicams currently (December, 1998) on the market!)Interestingly, the 1680 digitizes the image internally at 30 bits (10 bits per color channel), then picks the best 24 bits (8 bits per channel) to store the image. As of this writing, there are only a few other digicams that do this, and the expanded dynamic range provided by the 10-bit digitization may account for the "better than rated" low-light performance.IMPORTANT NOTE: The 1/2 second lower limit on shutter speed can be a great help in getting shots that would otherwise be too dark. This is a long exposure though, well beyond most people's ability to hold the camera steady enough to render a sharp image. Use a tripod when it's that dark! Some camera manufacturers have unfairly taken knocks for "poor autofocus" in dim lighting, when the fault in many cases may lie with the photographer for not stabilizing the camera sufficiently. A few pros may venture to hand-hold a 1/2 second exposure, but it's just about guaranteed that most amateurs will have a hard time below 1/30 or even 1/60. (It's also true that a really great camera would have an ISO of 800 or better, so you don't have to worry about camera shake as much: Rest assured we'll make appropriate note of and give due credit to any such devices when they appear!)Although we found the ePhoto 1680's exposure system to be unusually sure-footed, it is still subject to being "fooled" by unusual subjects, whether a light object against a dark background, a backlit subject, or one that's unusually uniform in overall brightness (such as a snow scene). To accommodate these situations, Agfa includes an exposure adjustment control with an apparent range of +/- 1.5 f-stops, in half-stop increments to accommodate these situations. (The range and step size isn't specified in the manual, but the difference in exposure appears to be about a half an f-stop, and there are three steps available on either side of the default.) Thus, if you think the situation calls for it, you can easily request lower or higher exposure through the LCD menu system, accessed via the EasyPilot™ control. One minor quibble here though: Regardless of how good an autoexposure system is, we frequently find ourselves wanting to tweak the exposure settings of digital cameras. Thus, we prefer the exposure-compensation setting to be directly accessible, without having to resort to a menu system. On the 1680, you have to journey to the far end of the menu structure and back again to set or remove an exposure compensation setting. While the EasyPilot™ wheel makes this a fairly quick operation, we'd still prefer to have it more accessible.We liked the focus/exposure lock function of the ePhoto 1680, which allows you to pre-set the exposure prior to the shot itself: Pressing the shutter button halfway actuates the autofocus and autoexposure systems, without firing the shutter. Once the exposure and focus is set in this fashion, they will stay "locked" at the selected settings as long as you continue to hold down the shutter button. With this feature, you can easily accommodate off-center subjects by turning to center them, locking the focus and exposure, then turning back to frame the shot to your liking before firing the shutter. FlashThe built-in automatic flash has a stated working range of 8 inches to 8.5 feet (20 cm to about 2.6 meters) in normal mode, or 16 to 30 inches (40 to 75 cm) in macro mode. The flash provides four operating modes, including "red-eye" reduction, force fill, auto, and of course "off" for those situations in which you want the camera to just do its best with the light available. Agfa's minimum-distance rating for the flash seemed about right, but we obtained excellent results all the way in to the 10 cm minimum focusing distance when we taped a small slice of neutral-density gel over the flash head. The close proximity of the flash head to the lens produced surprisingly even illumination at closest approach, much better than most digicams we've tested.External Flash(!)The 1680 has an ingenious arrangement for connecting to an external flash unit. Although it doesn't have a flash-sync terminal, it can trigger an external flash unit via "slave trigger" devices, which trip attached strobe units in response to a sudden flash of light. (Strobe triggers are widely available in a variety of configurations, many for less than $20.) In its "external flash" mode, the 1680 throttles-back its on-camera flash, to the point that it will trigger a slave device, but contribute very little light to the final picture.To accommodate a range of different external flash units, the 1680 provides a choice of three different lens apertures (f2.8/3.5, f5.6/6.4, and f8.0/9.1, the range of numbers for each aperture size corresponding to the variation in effective aperture size as the lens travels from its wide-angle to telephoto settings), and shutter speeds of 1/100th or 1/200th of a second. The range of control thus provided should be sufficient to permit use with most variable-output professional strobe units, an intriguing prospect for those interested in low-cost product photography, portraiture, etc.We regrettably did not have an opportunity to test this feature, because our studio lighting equipment is all special low-IR, daylight-balanced incandescent, for the sake of compatibility with non flash-capable cameras.White BalanceThe ePhoto 1680 showed fairly good automatic white-balance compensation in our (rather severe) indoor portrait test, under household incandescent lighting. The 1680's manual white-balance adjustment is somewhat more effective, and overall offers more precise matching between lighting conditions and white balance settings than the more conventional "incandescent," "fluorescent," and similar settings on competing units. In the 1680, setting the manual white balance involves making a menu selection, pointing the camera at a white surface illuminated by the light source in question, and then triggering the camera to adjust its white balance to that specific target. Regardless of the exact color temperature of your light source, the camera will adjust its balance to make the white target truly white. The result is a more accurate white balance than one based on a preset, fixed approximation of typical values for fluorescent lighting, etc. The downside of course, is that you need to have a white reference surface available to set the white balance. You also need enough light for the camera to be able to bring the weakest color channel all the way to its maximum value in "white" areas, though: Our indoor portrait test shot is taken with a modest illumination level of EV12, apparently not enough to produce a completely neutral tone, even using the manual white-balance mode. By contrast, in our studio shots, we felt that the manual white balance did an excellent job at avoiding the minor color casts that frequently creep into shots taken with automatic white balance enabled, due to variations in the overall target coloration. (We've found the "Musicians" test shot particularly prone to this sort of effect.) A manual white-point setting will remain in effect until explicitly changed back to "auto", or until the camera's batteries are removed. (We'd like to see an option that lets you set and lock-in a manual white point setting, and then switch between that setting and "auto," without having to re-set the manual white point again.)Cycle TimesAgfa is fairly unique among digital camera manufacturers, in the amount of information they provide on the timing of routine camera operations. The 1680's manual provides timing measurements for not only average image processing and display times in both record and playback modes, but camera-startup and shutter lag times as well! (This level of forthrightness is quite unusual, in our experience.) Image processing times in REC mode for 1680, 1280, and 307-mode images are given as 8.5, 6.7, and 4.0 seconds, respectively. The corresponding times for image playback are 7.3, 5.9, and 3.5 seconds. These are stated as average times, and agreed well with our own measurements. Startup time is given as "less than 2 seconds", but this is a little misleading, as it represents only the time required to wake from "sleep" mode, not from a power-off condition. We measured the power-on delay time at about 8 seconds in REC mode. Likewise, the 1680 took about 8 seconds to switch from REC to PLAY or PLAY to REC modes.We particularly like the 1680's feature that allows you to interrupt image playback: When viewing images, you can move on to the next one in the camera's memory, without waiting for the current one to finish displaying. This is very convenient when you want to quickly move through the images in the camera, without resulting to the multi-thumbnail display.Shutter Lag TimeWe've recently begun measuring shutter-release delay times on digital cameras, since this is an often-overlooked parameter that significantly affects camera usage. We do the timing with a little utility program developed by Digital Eyes, running under Windows™. By shutter-release delay, we refer to the lag time between when you press the shutter-release button, and when the camera actually takes a picture. This can include autofocus, autoexposure, and other camera functions before the shutter is actually tripped, and can be as long as a couple of seconds for some cameras.Agfa states shutter lag for the 1680 as 1000 msec (1 second), inclusive of the time required for autofocus. We were surprised to find Agfa's own shutter-lag rating rather conservative, since our measurements consistently found the shutter lag under this condition to be only 0.8 seconds (800 msec). What's more, when the focus and exposure were locked (by half-pressing the shutter button) prior to triggering the shutter, the lag time dropped to only 0.13 seconds. (The shutter-lag testing utility's resolution is only 0.1 seconds: The 0.13 second value represents an average of 15 trials with the camera, in which more of our measurements came out as 0.1 seconds, rather than 0.2 seconds.) Relative to other cameras, the full-autofocus shutter lag is slightly better than average, while the lag with prefocus is among the best we've measured.Image Storage and InterfaceLike most digicams these days, the ePhoto 1680 has no memory internal to the camera for storing images. It uses the tiny "SmartMedia" removable-memory cards, and comes equipped with a 4 MB unit. It also accepts SmartMedia in 2 MB, 8 MB, and 16 MB(!) sizes. Note though, that only 3.3 V ATA-compatible memory cards are supported. (No 5-volt cards, please!) Swiveling the lens to a completely vertical position exposes the memory card slot on the side of the main camera body. Open the spring-loaded door, insert the memory card as illustrated on the inside of the door, and you're all set to capture images. All images are captured and stored in JPEG format.As one would expect, the storage capacity of the card is dependent on the resolution level at which you capture images. At a maximum 1680 setting, a 4 MB card can store 6 images; at the 1280 setting, 12 images; and at the 307 setting, 48 images. When using the camera in Black & white text mode, up to 48 images can be stored. Of course, the n


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