to combat COVID-19
European ICU Medical
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ELECTRO-PNEUMATIC VENTILATOR / INTENSIVE CARE / NON-INVASIVE / ON CASTERS
- Used in ICU and intra-hospital transport
- Suitable for children and adults
- Both invasive and non-invasive therapy
- Advanced turbine controlling technology，Leakage compensating flow more than 60L/min
- 12″TFT color touch screen, with the Guide-Way interface, menus are easy to use and well organized
- Automatic tube compensation ,compliance compensation and dead space compensation
- Lung mechanics measurement
- Synchronized Nebulizer, Ins / Esp. hold, manual inspiration ,smart suction, print screen and waveform freeze
- Waveforms and loops display with powerful monitoring function gathers comprehensive patient information
- Metal exhalation valve, no consumptive materials design to keep maintenance costs low
MULTI-FUNCTIONAL EMERGENCY TRANSPORT VENTILATOR
- Reliable design
- Both invasive and non-invasive ventilation
- Manual breath
- Inspiratory hold
- FiO2 40% to 100% continuously adjustable
- Internal battery
- External backup battery
- A/C and D/C
Initiating invasive mechanical ventilation in adults in the intensive care unit
There are several indications for the initiation of invasive mechanical ventilation in the intensive care unit (ICU) . The common modes of ventilation, initial settings, and supportive care for intubated patients are discussed in this topic review. Intubation and complications of invasive mechanical ventilation are described separately. Ventilator-induced lung injury and Physiologic and pathophysiologic consequences of mechanical ventilation and Direct laryngoscopy and endotracheal intubation in adults and Rapid sequence intubation for adults outside the operating room and The decision to intubate and Complications of the endotracheal tube following initial placement: Prevention and management in adult intensive care unit patients.
Invasive mechanical ventilation is defined as the delivery of positive pressure to the lungs via an endotracheal or tracheostomy tube.
During mechanical ventilation, a predetermined mixture of air (ie, oxygen and other gases) is forced into the central airways and then flows into the alveoli. As the lungs inflate, the intra-alveolar pressure increases. A termination signal (usually flow or pressure) eventually causes the ventilator to stop forcing air into the central airways and the central airway pressure decreases. Expiration follows passively, with air flowing from the higher pressure alveoli to the lower pressure central airways.
Noninvasive ventilation (NIV) is delivered through an alternative interface, usually a face mask. Patient selection and indications for NIV are discussed in detail separately. Noninvasive ventilation in acute respiratory failure in adults”, section on ‘Patient selection’.
Invasive mechanical ventilation is most often used to fully or partially replace the functions of spontaneous breathing by performing the work of breathing and gas exchange in patients with respiratory failure. Invasive mechanical ventilation may also be useful in those who require airway protection to reduce the risk of aspiration (eg, depressed mental status from an overdose, patients with variceal bleeding). Importantly, regardless of the indication, invasive mechanical ventilation should be considered early in the course of illness and should not be delayed until the need becomes emergent. Mechanical ventilation of adults in the emergency department and Measures of oxygenation and mechanisms of hypoxemia and The evaluation, diagnosis, and treatment of the adult patient with acute hypercapnic respiratory failure.