News | April 19, 2007

FDA-Approved, Unique Algorithm Interprets ECG Signals for 16 Heart Rhythm Disorders

April 20, 2007 — Monebo Technologies Inc., Austin, TX, announced today that its Interpretive ECG Algorithm has been approved by the FDA and is commercially available now. The algorithm is used for the assessment of heart arrhythmias using ambulatory ECG data, and provides the most comprehensive arrhythmia analysis and interpretation available in a multiuse algorithm.

The algorithm will be integrated into individual ambulatory ECG monitoring devices where it will trigger the device to begin recording based on the identification of certain heart rhythms, and also will be used to interpret the ECG signal once it is transmitted to a centralized call center, providing a high level of accuracy while increasing the efficiency of the interpretation process. The technology will be licensed to medical device companies worldwide for incorporation into products that monitor cardiac electrical activity.

Based on Monebo's proprietary technology, the algorithm is designed to analyze the signal on a beat-by-beat basis, identify the key components of the ECG, and apply specific rules for the identification of cardiac arrhythmias. Because it is utilized in small, portable devices, it employs specialized processes that result in minimal processing time and resource requirements, while maximizing power management and battery life. The product features QRS and Ventricular Ectopic Beat detection, QRS feature extraction, interval measurement, heart rate measurement, and rhythm analysis for up to 16 leads of captured data.

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Use of traditional Holter monitor leads can be an issue for patient compliance and comfort. The newer generation ambulatory cardiac monitors use an adhesive patch that sticks directly on the patient's chest and allows them to shower and go about daily activities without a belt mounted monitor or leads getting in the way. This is especially important for longer term monitoring of seven days or longer.

Use of traditional Holter monitor leads can be an issue for patient compliance and comfort. The newer generation ambulatory cardiac monitors use a small, adhesive patch that sticks directly on the patient's chest and allows them to shower and go about daily activities without a belt mounted monitor or leads getting in the way. This is especially important for longer term monitoring of seven days or longer. 

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