Thinking about wading into robotic surgery? We’ve got some advice for you

There are a handful of companies in the robotic surgical space. But that is about to change. There is ample evidence that the robotic surgical device market is going to explode in the next 3 to 5 years. We recently spoke with Todd Pope, CEO of TransEnterix who said there is a lot of opportunity

TransEnterix CEO: Robotic surgery has a big problem

Todd Pope has been working in the surgical robotics space for over a decade. As the CEO of TransEnterix, which has developed Senhance surgical assistance device, Pope believes the surgical robotics market is about to explode. But before it can take off, Pope noted that players have to address a really big problem with robotic

Why our grandkids will laugh at today’s surgical robots

For the last 10 years, if anyone mentioned robotic surgery or surgical robots, 95% of the time they meant the da Vinci robot from Intuitive Surgical. “That product has been so dominantly successful that almost everybody who talks about it is talking with that as their reference point,” said Roger Smith, chief technology officer for

11 surgical robotics companies you need to know

Fink Densford, Associate Editor Robotic surgery is taking off, and the field is becoming increasingly diverse. We’ve collected information on the biggest players in the field so far. Intuitive Surgical’s da Vinci robot remains the premier surgical robotics company, with other companies including Stryker and Zimmer-Biomet only getting into the field in recent years. Read on

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Your next operation may be performed by a machine

If you can call something that’s been on the market for 16 years a trend, then robot-assisted surgery is one of the hottest in medtech. Pioneered by Intuitive Surgical’s da Vinci abdominal surgery device, which hit the U.S. market in 2000, today almost no medical specialty lacks an entrant with a robot-assisted platform. As with