DermLite dermatoscopes are made in the USA and are the world leaders in dermatoscope design since inventing the polarised dermatoscope back in 2000. DermLite have a range of devices for dermoscopy including large field viewers that speed up your workflow through to high-magnified dermatoscopes with a range of lighting modes that allow you to see detailed structures within a lesion, in a variety of ways and with the ability to capture images on a smartphone or camera.
DermLite designs dermatoscopes that make it is easier for you to diagnose skin cancers.
DermLite are the world leaders in dermatoscope design. DermLite invented polarised dermoscopy back in 2000 creating the iconic DermLite DL100 design, the world's first polarised handheld dermatoscope. This unassuming, palm-sized tool broke all conventions. On the back of that success, DermLite has continued to pioneer dermoscopy design ever since and manufacture all of their devices in California, USA.
The DermLite range of dermatoscopes today feature polarised and non-polarised dermoscopy modes and options for use in contact and non-contact scenarios. The dermatocope of choice for Australian Skin Cancer Specialists and Dermatologists over the past 8 years has been the DermLite DL4 but with the introduction of the DL5 in late 2022, it has gone next level. Building on the success and popularity of the DL4's wider field of view, the DL5 has taken it further with an increase to 32mm and greater clarity across the field. Add to that the variable polarising mode, UV lighting and torch modes, the new DL5 provides greater visualisation options than ever before.
Dermatoscopes by DermLite consist of small hand-held devices for optical use with many having the option of attaching an adaptor to capture images through a camera or smartphone. DermLite also make a range of skin screening devices, polarised skin viewers with larger field of views that are useful for quick scanning making it easier to identify those lesions you want to put your high-magnification dermatoscope onto to see detailed structures beneath the surface.