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The PRECISION you require with the VERSATILITY you need

The RadioLase® 3 by Ellman radiosurgical energy source delivers advanced radiowave technology providing outstanding surgical control, precision and versatility. Unlike lasers, the high frequency of 4.0 MHz minimizes heat dissipation, and thus cellular alteration, while cutting and coagulating soft tissues. Radiolase® 3 generates 50 watts power and is the ideal solution for your office-based minor surgical procedures.


• Solid-State Circuitry for dependable, consistent energy emission
• Four Distinct Waveforms provide procedure-specific tissue treatment options
• Monopolar and Bipolar functionality resulting in control and precision beyond that of conventional electrosurgery
• Ergonomic design – including simple menu format and low- profile design which permits ease of set-up and function

Clinical Benefits:

• Reduced post-operative discomfort1
• Minimal scar tissue formation2,5
• Precise incisions in delicate tissues3
• Enhanced healing4
• Excellent cosmetic results2,5

How The Patented Radiowave Technology Works

Four Distinct Waveforms for Optimal Clinical Outcomes

1. Monopolar Fully Filtered (Cut)

  • Micro- smooth cutting
  • Negligible lateral heat
  • Minimal cellular destruction
  • Best cosmetic results
  • Fastest healing4,5
  • Ideal for skin incision and biopsy

2. Monopolar Fully Rectified (Cut/Coag)

  • Cutting with hemostasis
  • Ideal for gingival tissue dissection and planing
  • Especially useful in vascular areas while producing minimal amounts of lateral heat and tissue damage

3. Monopolar Partially Rectified (Hemo)

  • Coagulation
  • Hemostasis with controlled penetraction
  • Ideal for cutting with Maximum hemostatic control

4. Bipolar (Hemo)

  • Pinpoint, Micro- coagulation
  • Minimal charring or tissue necrosis
  • Ideal for coagulation in and around critical anatomy

Clinical Citations

  1. Ericsson, E., et al, The Laryngoscope (2007); vol 117, p654.
  2. Botero, G.E.S, J Otol Head Neck Surgery (1996); vol 24 (1), p69.
  3. Niamtu, J., Chapter 4B, “Radiowave Surgery in Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery”, in Bell, W., et al, Distraction Osteogenesis of the Facial Skeleton, 2007, p30-37.

4. Bridenstine, J.B., Derm Surgery (1998); vol 24, p397-400.
5. Aferzon, M, Derm Surgery (2002); vol 28, p735-738