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Pulse Oximeter (Finger Tip) Omron CMS50N

2,513.00 3,590.00

30% Off

Product Highlights

·         Determines the SpO2 (blood oxygen saturation levels) and pulse rate

·         Automatic Working

·         Keeps a recording of the last reading

·         Comes with alarm feature

·         One Year Warranty 

Quantity :

Category :Medical & Surgical Devices

Stock : 100

INTRODUCTION

Pulse oximetry is a non-invasive and painless test that measures your oxygen saturation level or the oxygen levels in your blood. It can rapidly detect even small changes in how efficiently oxygen is being carried to the extremities furthest from the heart, including the legs and the arms.

A pulse oximeter is a small, clip-like device that attaches to a body part, like toes or an earlobe. It’s most commonly put on a finger, and it’s often used in a critical care setting like emergency rooms or hospitals. Some doctors, such as pulmonologists, may use it in office.

Purpose and uses

The purpose of pulse oximetry is to check how well your heart is pumping oxygen through your body.

It may be used to monitor the health of individuals with any type of condition that can affect blood oxygen levels, especially while they’re in the hospital.

These conditions include:

Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD)

Asthma

pneumonia

Lung cancer

Anemia

heart attack or heart failure

congenital heart defects

There are a number of different common use cases for pulse oximetry, including:

to assess how well a new lung medication is working

to evaluate whether someone needs help breathing

to evaluate how helpful a ventilator is

to monitor oxygen levels during or after surgical procedures that require sedation

to determine how effective supplemental oxygen therapy is, especially when treatment is new

to assess someone’s ability to tolerate increased physical activity

to evaluate whether someone momentarily stops breathing while sleeping — like in cases of sleep apnea — during a sleep study

How it works

During a pulse oximetry reading, a small clamp-like device is placed on a finger, earlobe, or toe. Small beams of light pass through the blood in the finger, measuring the amount of oxygen. It does this by measuring changes of light absorption in oxygenated or deoxygenated blood. This is a painless process.

The pulse oximeter will thus be able to tell you your oxygen saturation levels along with your heart rate.

 

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