M32

Patient Monitoring Devices

Compact and Funtional Coutinuous Patient Monitor 

  • High-resolution 8.4-inch LCD touch screen, with hard keys and a select knob 
  • Multi Parameter : 3/5/12 Lead ECG, HR, SpO2, NIBP, ,PR, RR, Temp, IBP, EtCO2
  • Glasgow Interpretative 12-lead monitoring
  • NIBP technology from AND
  • SpO2 Technology from Nellcor Oximax
  • Microstream EtCO2 from Oridion
  • Built-in Early Warning Score(EWS) Function
  • OxyCRG: Displays a compressed trend wave of BtuHR, SpO2, and respiration to indicate neonatal respiratory efficiency and brain maturity.
  • Barcode Scanner Support for patient information registration
  • HL7 Data Output connects to EMR systems via wired or wireless options
  • Internal Data storage allows over 14,400 patient data entries
  • Compatible with CMS via wired (LAN) or wireless(Wi-Fi) communication

Detailed Description

M32 is used for monitoring ECG(electrocardiogram), Heart Rate, NIBP(Non-Invasive Blood Pressure: systolic, diastolic, and mean arterial pressure), SpO2 (Oxygen Saturation), Pulse Rate, Respiratory Rate, EtCO2 and InCO2, invasive blood pressure(IBP), and temperature in adult, pediatric, and infants across all areas of hospitals and hospital-like facilities. Users must possess the skills of doctors, nurses, clinicians, or other medical professionals. M32 is designed for continuous patient monitoring and is suitable for long-term operational environments.

The IPI early warning system provides clinicians with an Integrated Pulmonary Index (IPI) through ETCO2 measurements. The IPI is based on parameters from the CO2 sensor (end-tidal CO2 and respiratory rate) and parameters from the host monitor (oxygen saturation and heart rate). The IPI is a primary indicator of ventilation status for adult or pediatric patients, displayed on a scale of 1-10, with 10 indicating optimal pulmonary status. IPI monitoring offers a single value representing the patient's pulmonary parameters and alerts clinicians to changes in the patient's pulmonary condition.

Hospital settings include general wards, operating rooms, special procedure areas, and intensive care units (ICUs). Hospital transport includes the movement of patients within the hospital or hospital-like facilities. Hospital-like facilities include doctor’s office infrastructures, sleep labs, specialized nursing facilities, surgical centers, and subacute care centers.

 Trained medical users, such as doctors and nurses, are clinical professionals skilled in measuring and interpreting patient vital signs. These clinicians bear direct responsibility for patient care. This includes caregivers or medically trained interpreters authorized to support patient care following appropriate clinical facility procedures. Improper use, particularly tampering with alarm settings, can lead to dangerous situations that may harm or endanger patients. Only trained users should operate this equipment.

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