Technology | October 25, 2013

Fluke Biomedical Launches Portable ProSim 2 and 3 Vital Signs Simulators

simulators patient monitoring fluke biomedical prosim 2 3 vital signs
October 25, 2013 — Fluke Biomedical, a provider of medical device test and safety equipment, announced the debut of its new ProSim 2 and ProSim 3 Vital Signs Simulators. Designed for high portability, the lightweight ProSim 2 and 3 are suitable for conducting preventive maintenance and repairs in the field.
 
"Our customers told us they wanted a portable field device that wasn't a comprehensive patient monitor tester. They wanted fewer parameters with all the quality and functionality of the ProSim 8," said Jerry Zion, product manager, Fluke Biomedical. "We listened and developed the ProSim 3 — a patient monitor tester with just the right amount of features at just the right price."
 
Designed for high acuity scenarios like ER calls, the ProSim 3 with four IBP channels ensures multi-channel monitors are performing correctly. Equipped with enough battery life for a full work day, stay-connected ECG posts for secure lead connections, upgraded DIN connectors for cable and ProSim compatibility and field upgradability so it easily pairs with other devices for comprehensive testing, the ProSim 3 has appropriate for testing in the field.
 
The ProSim 3 patient simulator tests electrocardiograms (ECGs) (ST segment, pace and arrhythmia included), respiration, invasive blood pressure, temperature, cardiac output and fetal/maternal. The ProSim 2 patient simulator tests two fewer parameters: cardiac output and fetal/maternal and has two fewer invasive blood pressure channels.
 
For more information: www.flukebiomedical.com
 

Related Content

Fysicon Receives FDA Approval for QMAPP Hemodynamic Monitoring System
Technology | Hemodynamic Monitoring Systems| September 18, 2017
Fysicon announced that it has been granted 510(k) clearance by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for its...
Wearable monitors create patient generated health data, PGHD, that can help prevent acute care episodes in heart failure.

Wearable monitoring devices may offer a new tool to help prevent acute care episodes in heart failure.

Feature | Heart Failure| July 25, 2017 | Lola Koktysh
Despite their best efforts, many patients tend to develop heart failure after an acute event (e.g., a heart attack or
Left Atrial Pressure Monitor Offers New Hope for Heart Failure Patients
News | Heart Failure| July 14, 2017
A review appearing in the July 18 issue of the Journal of the American College of Cardiology (JACC) discusses current...
Sponsored Content | Videos | Heart Failure| July 13, 2017
William Abraham, M.D., director of the Division of Cardiovascular Medicine at The Ohio State University Wexner Medica
monitoring a heart failure patient's chest fluid buildup with remote monitoring using the SensiVest

A heart failure patient wearing the SensiVest remote monitoring system for a two-minute a day assessment. 

News | Heart Failure| July 13, 2017
July 13, 2017 — About 5.7 million adults in the U.S.
Ohio State Investigating High-Tech Vest for At-Home Heart Failure Management
News | Heart Failure| June 28, 2017
Doctors at The Ohio State University Richard M. Ross Heart Hospital are testing a high-tech vest that measures fluid...
First Canadian Patient Implanted With CardioMEMS Heart Failure Sensor
News | Heart Failure| June 23, 2017
In a Canadian first, a medical team has implanted the wireless CardioMEMS HF device inside a heart failure patient. The...
Northwell Health Partners With Peerbridge Health on Remote Patient Monitoring
News | Wearable Sensors| June 01, 2017
Northwell Health recently announced a new partnership agreement with Peerbridge Health Inc., to explore the future of...
Sponsored Content | Videos | EP Lab| May 26, 2017
DAIC Editor Dave Fornell takes a tour of some of the most innovative new electrophysiology (EP) technology at the 201
Consumers Warned About Accuracy of Heart Rate Apps in New Study
News | Mobile Devices| May 22, 2017
May 22, 2017 — Consumers are being warned about the accuracy of heart rate apps after a study found huge variability
Overlay Init