Search Result for ECG
Posted on Mar.31, 2012, under Veterinary Equipment
The test is based on immuno-assay technology and detects the presence (or absence) of the pregnancy hormone ECG (PMSG). Results in the form of blue dots are produced in about an hour. Just get a few drops with the lancet provided and wet the end of the Q-Tip. (continue reading…)
Posted on Feb.21, 2012, under Veterinary Equipment
CardEX 100 is a quality Portable ECG Diagnostic Monitor with a built-in printer. Features: LCD waveform display with configurable parameters; 3-lead acquisition, single channel; complete digital design with veterinary specific algorithms; high-resolution built-in thermal printing; built-in rechargeable Li-ion battery with high capacity; automatic baseline adjustment for optimal recording; well-designed touch panel for easy operation; lead-off detection and display; input/output via RS-232 serial port; print speeds 25.50 mm/sec; light and compact optional carry bag; 2-year warranty. (continue reading…)
Posted on Sep.25, 2011, under Veterinary Software
Electrocardiogram (ECG) is commonly used in cardiology to evaluate both the conduction system of the heart and the status of the myocardium (cardiac muscle). An ECG is obtained by applying electrodes to the patient’s left arm, right arm and left leg. The machine records the difference in electrical activity between the electrodes used to create the various lead systems.
Features: standard with USB Port, integrated database for patient data, automatic measurements and storage, longtime ECG recording, 5-lead patient cable and aligator clamps, ECG can be send as an Email, breathing monitoring optional, including long term ECG-Software, patient cable and crocodile clamps. Download Manual Guide.
Model: 4803421. Call for pricing 780-963-0754
Posted on Jul.06, 2010, under Veterinary Software
The CPM-9000T now comes in 15″ and 12″ inch high resolution TFT screen. Completed with veterinary user manual, Multi language feature: English, French, German, Italian, Portuguese, Spanish, and Russian; and 360 hours of parameter data record and review.
Physiological data are displayed continuously on a CRT or LCD screen as data channels along the time axis, They may be accompanied by numerical readouts of computed parameters on the original data, such as maximum, minimum and average values, pulse and respiratory frequencies, and so on. (continue reading…)
Posted on Jan.11, 2009, under Tutorial
Do you have an old dog? Had not noticed that this old dog shows changes in the activity? This is because elderly dogs have many problems, especially health.
When we could say that they have getting old? They called as old dog if they reach 7 years old, or if we calculate with the human equivalent is 49 years old. At these age they need more intensive treatment. Here are some programs that we recommend for the “better life for the old dog“:
As the elderly man, a routine examination to the vet is very important, at least twice a year. Veterinarians will examine the condition of your dog through physical examination or with a specific diagnostic test that will be tailored to the age, race and health status. (continue reading…)
Posted on Aug.13, 2007, under Misc
The first Bluetooth equipped ECG monitor. Artifact suppression and low noise electronics offer the cleanest, most readable ECG trace possible. When this quality is combined with an interference-free wireless connection to your computer, the result is a low priced ECG system with a large screen display that can be easily seen from across the room. ECG information, including clinic and patient identification, ECG trace, heart rate, chart speed, gain, etc. can all be saved to file and stored on your computer without the hassle of downloading.
PC-Vet can be used in the exam room to screen for heart abnormalities that may cause problems before, during and after surgery. ECG screens add value to the initial and subsequent annual exam and often allow the practitioner to find defects that support follow on care. Dr. Larry Tilley, a cardiology consultant, states that no other diagnostic test, including ultrasound, can accurately determine the source of various arrhythmias and conduction abnormalities as is done with ECG testing. Lead II is all that is needed in most cases; you can do away with complex lead analysis, axis shifts and perfect positioning of the pet. “The majority of veterinarians can interpret their own ECG by simply focusing on the heart rate and the cardiac rhythm.” For difficult cases, the ECG printout can be emailed directly to cardiology-based services for quick and inexpensive interpretations to determine the necessary course of action.