Information about Pulse Oximeter A2.
Accurate and Fast: Pulse Oximeter A2 can accurately determine your SpO2 (blood oxygen saturation levels), heart rate and pulse strength in 8 seconds and display it conveniently on a large digital LED display.
Pulse Oximeter A2 Specification and features.
- The device has an easy-to-read colour display
- It has an automatic power-off feature that turns off the device when not in use
- The device is especially suitable for patients suffering from heart ailments, chronic obstructive pulmonary diseases, bronchial, asthma etc
- Pulse rate: Yes
- Display: Dual-color LED display
- Warranty: 12 Months
- Alarm: Yes
Directions For Use:
- Insert your finger into the device and wait for the device to power on
- After 5 seconds, reading will be displayed on the screen
- Read the label carefully before use
- Keep out of reach of the children
- Store in a cool dry place
- Avoid any physical damage
Pulse Oximeter Product View And Quality Test.
The pulse oximetry process is as follows:
Most commonly, a clip-like device will be placed on your finger, earlobe, or toe. You may feel a small amount of pressure, but there is no pain or pinching. In some cases, a small probe may be placed on your finger or forehead with a sticky adhesive. You may be asked to remove your fingernail polish if it’s being attached to a finger.
You’ll keep the probe on for as long as needed to monitor your pulse and oxygen saturation. When monitoring physical activity capabilities, this will be during the extent of the exercise and during the recovery period. During surgery, the probe will be attached beforehand and removed once you’re awake and no longer under supervision. Sometimes, it will only be used to take a single reading very quickly.
Once the test is over, the clip or probe will be removed.
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.
Pulse oximetry may be used in both inpatient and outpatient settings. In some cases, your doctor may recommend that you have a pulse oximeter for home use.