iQ200 Series Urinalysis Microscopy Instrument 

Move your urine microscopy forward with digital images

The iQ200 series of urinalysis microscopy instrumentation produces shortened TAT with standardized results. By leveraging proprietary Digital Flow Morphology technology using Auto-particle Recognition (APR) software, urine particles are isolated, identified and characterized on the screen to virtually eliminate the need for manual microscopy. The iQ200 series instruments are available as either stand-alone instruments or they can be connected to an iChemVELOCITY urine chemistry system to form an automated iRICELL workcell. 

This product may not be available in your country or region at this time. Please contact your Beckman Coulter sales representative or distributor for more information.

Increased clinical confidence

  • Digital Flow Morphology and APR software deliver standardized results for improved accuracy
  • Multiple parameters provide a complete picture of specimen status for better insight
  • The iQ200 series' quality results support better patient management
  • Urine culture indicator checklist assists in highlighting samples that may require urine culture

Improved workflow

  • The iQ200 series' On-screen verification of results improves TAT
  • Edit-free Release technology auto-releases results based on user-defined parameters to increase walk-away efficiency 
  • Auto-classification of 12 particle types with 27 sub-categories reduces manual reviews and repeat testing

Comparison of iQ200 Series Instruments



High Volume

  • Up to 101 microscopic samples per hour



Mid to High Volume

  • Up to 70 microscopic samples per hour



Low Volume

  • Up to 40 microscopic samples per hour

Body Fluids Analysis iQ200 Poster

Poster Automated Body Fluid Analysis vs. Manual Microscopy

A study by clinical chemist Sorin Gîju, Ph.D., compared images of analyzed body fluid particles captured with the iQ200 series’ Digital Flow Morphology to those obtained via manual microcopy using filters on identical patient samples. Explore Dr. Gîju’s findings and the correlation between manual and digital methods.