This Item is a special order product and will take between 10 & 14 days to deliver.
The Aaron 2250 is a multipurpose electrosurgical generator for use in the modern operating room and surgi-center. It features both monopolar and bipolar functions to satisfy all of your surgical demands with safety, flexibility, reliability, and convenience.
Ten Cutting Blend Settings
You don’t have to settle for one or two blend modes anymore. With the Aaron 2250 you have ten different blend settings plus cut, all with 200 watts maximum power output for the most demanding procedures.
When no LED is lit, the Aaron 2250 delivers pure cutting power. As the “up” button is pushed the bar begins to illuminate. As the illumination advances from the bottom to the top the degree of hemostasis will increase and cutting speed may decrease.
The Aaron 2250 remembers its last used settings; so when you turn the unit on, it performs a safety system check and automatically powers up to the last activated settings.
For your convenience, the power output of the Aaron 2250 is calibrated in watts with large, illuminated digital displays.
Two Levels of Coagulation
It also has two levels of coagulation: Coagulation (120 watts maximum power) and Fulguration (80 watts maximum power), plus Bipolar (80 watts maximum power).
Coagulation (pinpoint) provides precise control of bleeding in localized areas. Fulguration (spray) provides greater control of bleeding in highly vascular tissues over broad surface areas.
Digital Power Control
In addition, the Aaron 2250 delivers consistent, repeatable power into varying load impedances, with BovieFDFS™ (Fast Digital Feedback System), thereby greatly reducing the need for changing the power setting to obtain the desired surgical effect.
Designed for Safety
Electrosurgical safety is a combination of good equipment design and safe surgical practices. The Aaron 2250, as part of this combination, represents state-of-the-art design using the latest digital components.
Bovie incorporated automatic safety systems into the Aaron 2250 like self-test circuits, audible tones, discreet outputs, and isolated output circuitry.
BovieNEM™ means safety is digitally designed inside. The FCFS™ (first come first served) discrete output design of the Aaron 2250 enhances safety by allowing only one output to be activated at any given time. This feature assures that only the device you first activate will be an active device. Secondary commands will not override the first command.
As an example: while the monopolar foot controlled output is activated, all handswitching is inactive, as well as the bipolar footswitch capability. For additional safety, this unit has totally separate bipolar controls, discrete output, dispersive electrode fault alarms in both sensing and non-sensing modes, and is designed with an isolated RF output.
With the combination of isolated power output, its patented BovieNEM™, Bovie FCFS™ technology, and the constant digital monitoring of all functions, the Aaron 2250 is one of the safest electrosurgical systems available. The doctor’s responsibility is simply to follow safe electrosurgical practices to insure his safety and the safety of the O.R. staff and patient.
Digital Error Detection
Digital error detection means unsurpassed safety for the surgeon, O.R. staff, and patient.
The Aaron 2250 constantly monitors every aspect of the Aaron 2250’s output. At the sign of any problem the machine instantly disables the output and displays the appropriate error code on the display.
Built to the Required Standards
The Aaron 2250 has passed the following safety standards: CSA C22.2 NO 601.1-M90, UL 2601-1-UL, IEC 60601-2-2, CENELEC EN 60601-1-2, FCC PART 15 Class A.
Cut/Blend: 200 watts/200watts 10 Steps
Coagulation (Pinpoint): 120 watts
Fulguration (Spray): 80 watts
Bipolar: 80 watts
100-240 VAC ± 10%
490 kHz ± 5
Dimensions and Weight
Width: 31.1 cm (12.3")
Height: 15.3 cm (6.0")
Depth: 41.3 cm (16.3")
Weight: < 8.8 kg (< 19 lbs.)
(Unit) - 2 years
- Power Cord
- User's Guide
This product was added to our catalog on Friday 12 October, 2007.