The unit communicates with the ventilator on one end either by being connected to it directly or through the network. The other side of the unit connects to any HDMI monitor. This enables connecting the ventilator to a large low cost display (such as a standard computer monitor or TV).
The unit shows the monitored parameters, the waveforms and the loops in real time.
The accessory contains an internal 15” display with a PCAP touch screen as well as a visual alert indicator, and audible alert indicator and a knob.
The unit connects to the ventilator either directly or through the network. When active, the 15” display enables both monitoring as well as controlling the ventilator. This provides a much better user experience compared to that of the smaller internal display, in effect, equivalent to that of the larger Panther5.
This accessory has a control panel using a 7" display, visual and audible alarm indicators and a knob. The user interface enables complete control of the ventilator from O-R7D as well as from the ventilators own panel.
The Panther5 ventilator has a built in 15” screen which can visually provide all the required information in a clear manner to the caregiver.
However, smaller versions such as the Panther3 utilize a much smaller screen intended for normal control and operation in the home or on the move.
When such ventilators are used in a facility which requires more information than is displayed on the ventilator’s display and at a much larger size, the VINS comes into play.
Origin provides two types of accessories that enable more data to be shown on an external larger screen. One unit, O-HDMI, enables the viewing of data on a standard HDMI compliant monitor or TV. The second, O-RC15 enables not only viewing, but also control through its built-in 15” display. The following paragraphs explain these accessories in detail.
Another situation where there is a need for remote displays would be when the ventilator's own display is inaccessible. An exampled would be when the ventilator is used by a patient in a wheelchair. The ventilator will usually be located in a backpack mounted on the back of the wheelchair. This results in problematic access to the user interface. By having a separate display (O-RC7), equivalent to that of the ventilator only mounted in the front of the wheelchair, the patient has the control required.
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