7434a Patient Programmer User Manual Manual Medtronic, Inc.
7434A Patient Programmer User Manual manual Medtronic, Inc. Trouble Viewing? See the or view the HTML Version or PDF in frame 9900213EN/197877_001/ccs1/29/012:18 PMPage 1Itrel EZ Model 7434A Patient ProgrammerUser ManualRx Only 9900213EN/197877_001/ccs1/29/012:18 PMPage 2Explanation of Symbols on Products and PackagingRefer to the appropriate product to see symbols that apply.Keypad SymbolsBeeper Volume ControlSwitch SymbolsStimulation ControlSwitch SymbolsNeurostimulator OnAmplitudeVolume OffNeurostimulator OffRateLow VolumeDecreasePulse WidthHigh VolumeMiscellaneous SymbolsIncreasePositioning SymbolStatus Light SymbolsNeurostimulator OnNeurostimulator OffAntenna ConnectorNeurostimulatorBatteryRisk Class 29VIEC 60601-1/EN60601-1,Type BF EquipmentProgrammerBatteryConformit Europenne (European Conformity). This symbol meansthat the device fully complies with European Directive 90/385/EEC.For U.S. audiences only.Equipment has been tested and accepted for listing under theCanadian Standard Association, for distribution in Canada.XXX hPaXX.X in. HghPaStorage TemperatureXX %XX %Relative HumidityXX hPaXX.X in. HgAtmospheric PressureAttention, see accompanyingdocuments 9900213EN/197877_001/ccsItrel EZ1/29/012:18 PMPage 3To turn the neurostimulator on or off:Quick Programming GuidePatient ProgrammerPlace the programmer overyour neurostimulator. Location ofTo turn the neurostimulator on:a) Press the NeurostimulatorOn key. Listen for theconfirmation beep.Neurostimulatorb) Check that thegreen NeurostimulatorOn light is lit. This lightstays on for 8 secondsafter you release the key.YellowNeurostimulatorOff LightGreenNeurostimulatorOn LightTo turn the neurostimulator off:a) Press the NeurostimulatorOff key. Listen for theconfirmation beep.Medtronic Itrel EZModel 7434A9VBack of Pati Continue reading >>
Pacemaker Club: Manually Stimulating/vibrating Pacer To Increase Heart Rate During Exercise
manually stimulating/vibrating pacer to increase heart rate during exercise manually stimulating/vibrating pacer to increase heart rate during exercise i've found that by taping a vibrator to my chest close to the accelerometer location of my pacer (Medtronic Advisa - A2DR01) i can increase my heart rate during exercises that don't create enough physical movement to be detected by my device's accelerometer. The vibrator is small - bullettype that is remote controlled - i think by bluetooth. So, this solves a big problem for me when engaging in vigorous exercise, like bicycling, or elliptical machine when I'm on a flatter incline. As my pacer doesn't know I'm exercising and my heart rate stays low when i need it to go a bit higher. Of course it would be easier if I could just program the device to stay at a high rate when I'm exercising, but I'm not aware of a way to do this other than perhaps dating a medtronic technician that would let me use their programmer :) So here is the obvious question. I'm interested in what the community thinks the risks are for this practice. Continue reading >>
Medtronic Sensor | Cardiocases
The rate response of Medtronic pacemakers includes a) an activity sensor that measures the patientsmotion, b) a rate calculation tool that converts the level of physical activity to a pacing rate, and c)an optimization function of the rates histogram to automatically adjust the rate response parametersover time and the acceleration and deceleration functions in order to smooth the pacing rate. Thealgorithm offers a dual slope rate response, which can be automatic or manual. The activity sensor is an accelerometer embedded in the device, which detects the patients bodymotion. Since the activity sensed varies among patients, the motion sensitivity can be adjusted byreprogramming the activity threshold parameter. By lowering the threshold, the pacing rate ismodulated by less prominent motion, whereas an increase in threshold requires more marked bodymotion to modulate the pacing rate. If the threshold is increased, the body movements must begreater to have an effect on the pacing rate. The activity counter used to calculate the sensor rate isregulated by the rate and amplitude of the accelerometer signal. The pacing rate is determined by the patients level of physical activity and by the rate responseparameters. At rest, for example when the patient is sitting, the pacing rate is near the backup rate.During increasing activity, for example when the patient is walking, the pacing rate increases. The main advantages of accelerometers are their simplicity, reliability, low energy consumption, useof standard leads, high sensitivity at the onset of exercise, and high correlation between physicalperformance and rate acceleration, observed under various conditions, including walk and daily lifeactivity. Furthermore, the response is more physiologic than with a piezoelectric sens Continue reading >>
TherapyGuideoffers a simple, clinically focused method for a clinician to obtain suggested parameter values. At implant or an early follow-up appointment, the clinician enters information about the patient's clinical conditions. Based on those inputs the programmer suggests parameter values. The suggestions are based on clinical studies, literature, current practice, and the consensus of physicians. This feature can be found in some Medtronic Pacemaker, ICD, CRT-P, and CRT-D devices. Please go to manuals.medtronic.com or consult with your local Medtronic representative regarding device models available in your geography. From the TherapyGuide window, the clinician can perform the following functions: Select the clinical conditions that describe the patient. Get suggestions that TherapyGuide makes pending in the device memory. The program button must be selected to store the parameters into the device. View a Rationale window, and learn what parameter settings are suggested by specific clinical conditions. The categories for the clinical conditions selected are: To use TherapyGuide, go to Params -> TherapyGuide. TherapyGuide provides tailored, clinically oriented programming suggestions using physician-selected parameters. TherapyGuide does not replace the physicians expert judgment. The physicians knowledge of the patients medical condition goes beyond the set of inputs presented to TherapyGuide. The physician is free to accept, reject, or modify any of the suggested parameter values. The following table shows an example of how programming suggestions are determined by combinations of clinical conditions. The programmable features (and certain clinical conditions) shown in the table do not apply to all device models. To learn which of the following features apply, refe Continue reading >>
93% smaller than modern-day pacemakers1. Micra is the worlds smallest pacemaker, yet it offers a complete set of features MRI SureScan which allows the patient to be safely scanned using either a 1.5 T or 3T full body MRI4 CareLink 2090 Programmer compatible; no accessories required No visible or physical reminder of the pacemaker under the skin Reduce complications associated with traditional pacing technology The Micra Transcatheter Pacing System is composed of three elements: 10 years (100% VP, 1.5V, 60 bpm, 500 ohms, 0.24 ms.) Provides atraumatic and secure capsule placement6 Multidimensional redundancy, two tines have 15 times the holding force necessary to hold the device in place7 Designed to minimize tissue damage during deployment, repositioning and retrieval8 Optimal electrode tissue interface allows for low and stable chronic thresholds9 Micra is designed to be programmed off at the end of service and can be differentiated from additional Micra devices, if subsequent devices are implanted The Micra design incorporates a proximal retrieval feature to enable acute retrieval Successful retrieval demonstrated after 28 months in chronic animal models10 Integrated delivery system facilitates a streamlined implant procedure 105 cm long catheter system with a handle that controls deflection and deployment of the Micra Pacing Capsule11 Lubricious hydrophilic coating facilitates smooth vessel navigation12 For training materials and additional information about Micra, please visit Micra TPS Academy See the device manual for detailed information regarding the implant procedure, indications, contraindications, warnings, precautions, and potential adverse events. Williams, Eric, Whiting Jon; Micra Transcatheter Pacing System Size Comparison, November 2014, Medtronic Data Continue reading >>
Neurostimulation For Chronic Pain Faqs - Medtronic Neuromodulation
What is neurostimulation and how does it work? Neurostimulation is a proven, effective, reversible treatment alternative when other pain treatments provide unsatisfactory relief. Results may vary from patient to patient. Neurostimulation uses a small system, surgically placed under the skin, to send mild electrical impulses to the spinal cord or to a peripheral nerve via a special medical wire. These impulses block the pain signals from reaching the brain. Because neurostimulation works in the area where pain signals travel, its electrical impulses (which are felt as tingling) can be directed to cover the specific sites where you are feeling pain. Neurostimulation can decrease the need for pain medications. Will I hear or feel the neurostimulation system inside me, and will people notice it? The neurostimulator is usually implanted in the lower abdomen or buttock, where it is most comfortable and least visible. The device does not make any noise. It may be felt as a small bulge under your skin but it does not normally show through your clothes. The device ranges from 61 millimetres (mm) by 76 mm, to 56 mm by 61 mm or 49 mm by 65mm, depending on which system you receive. It is 15 mm to 10.16mm thick and weighs 42 grams (g) to 83 g. If your doctor recommends a radio-frequency system, the transmitter will be visible and is usually worn on the belt like a pager. In addition, an antenna must be placed on your skin for the system to work. Will I be able to adjust my neurostimulation system? The totally implantable system has a patient programmer (similar to a computer mouse) that allows you to adjust the stimulation produced by the neurostimulation system. In the external system, a transmitter similar to a pager is used to adjust the system. This transmitter, with an antenna Continue reading >>
Using Medtronic Dbs Patient Programmer
You will use your patient programmer to turn your therapy on or off and check the battery. You may also be able to adjust the stimulation within options programmed by your doctor. Your clinician or nurse will show you how to use your programmer. Call the clinic if you need more help or have questions. You will receive a manual with detailed instructions. Medtronic Patient Services is here to answer questions about how to use your programmer. Call us at 800-510-6735, Monday to Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Central Time. Start by learning the basic operation of your programmer. Know what to do when you see a warning or alert. Over time, learn more features of your programmer. There are three models of patient programmer. DBS Patient Programmer for Activa neurostimulators Access Review Patient Programmer for Soletra Your manual explains the symbols displayed on the screen. The illustration shows the main buttons on the DBS Patient Programmer for Activa neurostimulators. Press up or down arrows for menu options. Press left or right arrows to see more choices. Increase or decrease therapy settings, if applicable. Your programmer manual has information about use, maintenance, and troubleshooting. If you have an Activa neurostimulator, you will also have an illustrated quick guide. Your clinician will give you the printed manual for your programmer. You can get a replacement copy by calling Medtronic Patient Services at 800-510-6735 Monday to Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Central Time or view and print a copy below. Continue reading >>
Why Choose Us | Boston Scientific - Hcp.controlyourpain.com
Compare Boston Scientific to Other Systems We invite you to compare Boston Scientific to other manufacturers' SCS systems. Below are just a few reasons to consider Boston Scientific SCS for your patients: Precise pain-targeting technology and up to 32 dedicated power sources Boston Scientific Systems are designed to provide greater stimulation control and flexibility to manage patients' specific pain needs. With Boston Scientific Systems, each and every contact has its own dedicated power source, allowing the stimulation field to be moved as pain changes. Compare this to other systems, which only have one power source that drives all 16 stimulation points. Completely wireless systems Boston Scientific SCS Systems offer wireless remotes and chargers. The remotes are easy to use and designed to put control at patients' fingertips allowing them to adjust stimulation to fit their varying needs. Our systems also have a wireless on-the-go charger. Without any wires or cords, this discreet charger fits under clothing and will allow patients to charge at their convenience. From functionality to aesthetics, the Boston Scientific CSC Systems are designed to bring the patient experience to a whole new level. Unlimited battery depletion Boston Scientific SCS Systems are designed to last and are the only SCS systems that can be completely depleted and then recharged without harm to the battery. We are so confident in our battery technology, we offer a warranty that is not voided by over-discharge of the battery. The ultimate trial system With two Infinion 16 Leads and two 1x16 OR Cables, the Precision Spectra System is designed to give patients the best chance for a successful trial. This provides twice the coverage of the spinal cord with the same number of needle sticks. Our Lead Continue reading >>
Us6088618a - Pacemaker System And Method For Providing Manual Display Concurrent With Pacemaker Software Modification - Google Patents
US6088618A - Pacemaker system and method for providing manual display concurrent with pacemaker software modification - Google Patents Pacemaker system and method for providing manual display concurrent with pacemaker software modification US6088618A US09111318 US11131898A US6088618A US 6088618 A US6088618 A US 6088618A US 09111318 US09111318 US 09111318 US 11131898 A US11131898 A US 11131898A US 6088618 A US6088618 A US 6088618A Legal status (The legal status is an assumption and is not a legal conclusion. Google has not performed a legal analysis and makes no representation as to the accuracy of the status listed.) Current Assignee (The listed assignees may be inaccurate. Google has not performed a legal analysis and makes no representation or warranty as to the accuracy of the list.) Priority date (The priority date is an assumption and is not a legal conclusion. Google has not performed a legal analysis and makes no representation as to the accuracy of the date listed.) A61MEDICAL OR VETERINARY SCIENCE; HYGIENE A61NELECTROTHERAPY; MAGNETOTHERAPY; RADIATION THERAPY; ULTRASOUND THERAPY A61N1/00Electrotherapy; Circuits therefor A61N1/18Applying electric currents by contact electrodes A61N1/32Applying electric currents by contact electrodes alternating or intermittent currents A61N1/36Applying electric currents by contact electrodes alternating or intermittent currents for stimulation A61N1/372Arrangements in connection with the implantation of stimulators A61N1/37211Means for communicating with stimulators A61N1/37252Details of algorithms or data aspects of communication system, e.g. handshaking, transmitting specific data or segmenting data A61N1/37264Changing the program; Upgrading firmware A61MEDICAL OR VETERINARY SCIENCE; HYGIENE A61NELECTROTHERAPY; MAGNETOTHERAPY
Dual Chamber, Multi-mode External Pacemaker - Medtronic, Inc.
Dual chamber, multi-mode external pacemaker One embodiment of the present invention is a mode switching method and apparatus for an external, dual chamber cardiac pacemaker having multiple single chamber and dual chamber primary pacing modes and user adjustable atrial and ventricular sensitivities. The dual chamber demand pacing mode, e.ga. the DDD or DDI mode, is in effect as long as the atrial and ventricular pace pulse amplitudes are set by the user within an operative range. The pacing mode is switched to a single chamber demand mode when one of the atrial and ventricular pace pulse energies is set to an inoperative setting which preferably is a no output setting. If the atrial pace pulse amplitude is set to no output, then the mode is switched to a single chamber demand mode with ventricular sensing and pacing, preferably the VVI mode. If the ventricular pace pulse amplitude is set to no output, then the mode is switched to a single chamber mode with atrial sensing and pacing, preferably the AAI mode. In the implementation of the invention, the setting of atrial or ventricular pace pulse amplitude to the OFF position is detected, and the corresponding atrial or ventricular sense amplifier is effectively rendered inoperative, resulting in the mode switch. The mode switch back to the dual chamber demand pacing mode is effected by setting the atrial or ventricular pace pulse amplitude to any level other than the no output position. Preferably, the mode switch is back to the DDD mode, even if the preceding mode switch was from the DDI mode. "External A-V Sequential Demand Pacemaker Model 5330" Medtronic publication MC871136-70 UC8901874EN, Apr. 1986 .COPYRGT.1986, Medtronic, Inc. "Medtronic.RTM. Model 5342 Temporary Pacemaker", UC9101417EN Copyright.COPYRGT. 1991 by M Continue reading >>
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Etomidate Unlikely To Have Induced Pacemaker-mediated Tachycardia | Anesthesiology | Asa Publications
Etomidate Unlikely to Have Induced Pacemaker-mediated Tachycardia University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center, Houston, Texas. Etomidate Unlikely to Have Induced Pacemaker-mediated Tachycardia Anesthesiology 12 2007, Vol.107, 1036. doi:10.1097/01.anes.0000290591.72867.22 Anesthesiology 12 2007, Vol.107, 1036. doi:10.1097/01.anes.0000290591.72867.22 MarcA. Rozner; Etomidate Unlikely to Have Induced Pacemaker-mediated Tachycardia. Anesthesiology 2007;107(6):1036. doi: 10.1097/01.anes.0000290591.72867.22. 2018 American Society of Anesthesiologists Etomidate Unlikely to Have Induced Pacemaker-mediated Tachycardia You will receive an email whenever this article is corrected, updated, or cited in the literature. You can manage this and all other alerts in My Account Although I agree that the case Etomidate-induced Pacemaker-mediated Ventricular Tachycardia 1 could represent an important contribution to our literature, I am concerned that the data presented in this article cannot justify the conclusion that myoclonus from the etomidate was actually responsible for this pacemaker-driven tachycardia (this is not actually an arrhythmia). Therefore, this article might be cited by future practitioners when, in fact, etomidate likely made little or no contribution to the ventricular pacing shown at 140 beats/min. The rate-responsive mechanism in this Medtronic Prodigy pacemaker (St. Paul, MN) is a piezo crystal attached to the case of the pacemaker. 2 It is activated by case deformation (pressing on the case). The rate-responsive algorithm has a number of programmable settings that determine how the pacemaker will change the pacing rate (called activity-indicated rate) due to stimulation of this crystal. These settings include the following (not specified in the article): lowe Continue reading >>
Vitatron - Wikipedia
It has been suggested that this article be merged into Medtronic . ( Discuss ) Vitatron is a Netherlands -based European subsidiary of Medtronic , a worldwide leader in medical technology. It is focused on development and manufacturing of cardiac pacing technology . Once an independently operating Dutch medical company, it was acquired by Medtronic in 1986.  Vitatron pacemakers are interrogated and programmed by Medftronic Carelink Model 2090 Programmer for Medtronic and Vitatron Devices, using a separate interface.  1981: Microprocessor-driven, software-based pacemaker (DPG1) 1984: Quintech DDD with automatic upper rate behaviour ("mode switch") 1997: First upgradeable pacemaker system with dedicated AF diagnostics, rate and rhythm control therapy. 2003: Vitatron goes digital: 1st Vitatron C-Series, the world's first fully digital pacemaker.  2004: 2nd Vitatron C-Series, digital, fast pacemaker. 2004: Vitatron T-Series: The full picture, digital pacemaker system. 2005: Vitatron C-Series, A3 models, a new top line range of digital pacemakers for bradycardic patients. Continue reading >>
Download Medtronic Bravo System Programming Manual - 0 Views
Medtronic CareLink Programmer is enabled with Conexus remote cardiac telemetry and supports all Medtronic cardiac devices including ICD defibrillators and heart. The old Google Groups will be going away soon, but your browser is incompatible with the new version. federal grand jury medtronic medtronic lp12 dayna aston and medtronic medtronic aed pads medtronic quarter inch legacy medtronic strata medtronic crdm May 21, 2003 Free Online Library: Bravo pH Monitoring System from Medtronic Improves Quality of Acid Reflux Testing. by "Business Wire"; Business, international Acid reflux event detection using the Bravo wireless versus the Slimline catheter pH systems: why are the numbers so different? Information for clinicians when caring for patients receiving sacral neuromodulation (InterStim Therapy), indicated for treatment of certain urinary control and bowel. Aug 16, 2011 Medtronic Product HCPCS and Outpatient medtronic bravo system programming manual Category C-Codes The following is a list of Medtronic Neurological products grouped. View the Bravo pH Monitoring System Video The Bravo pH Monitoring System from Medtronic is the first catheter-free method of measuring esophageal pH (acidity. Willkommen auf der Webseite fr Medtronic Produkthandbcher und Verpackungsbeschriftungen. rzte sollten sich mit den Handbchern vertraut machen, View the range of Installation and Programming manuals for the Panasonic range of telephone systems. You will find most manuals for the Panasonic Telephone Systems. Learn how Medtronic spinal cord stimulation (neurostimulation therapy) or drug delivery therapy may help you manage chronic pain. Size inches (mm)/CTC UC199400538d EN xxx release Dene as desired MEDTRONIC CONFIDENTIAL MEDVITLDSCATHR00 Implant manual v 196133005 Table of contents M Continue reading >>
Medtronic Carelink Network :: Connecting The Carelink Network To Paceart
Paceart's drop-down appointment menuallows you to schedule remote devicefollow-ups for Medtronic CareLink patientsand manage missed transmissions. To connect the Medtronic CareLink Network to Paceart, clinics should have: Paceart System 2006, First Edition or later. (Available to Paceart customers on version 3.0 or higher with a current service contract.) Paceart programmer data-import capabilities. An active account with the Medtronic CareLink Network. Internet access from a server-connected workstation (needed to retrieve remotely acquired data from the Medtronic CareLink Clinician Website). To learn more about how your clinic can benefit from Pacearts integration with the Medtronic CareLink Network, contact your Medtronic Paceart representative or call 1 (800) Paceart. For further information regarding Paceart, please call Medtronic at 1 (800) 722-3278 and/or consult Medtronic's website at www.Paceart.com . Intended Use: The Medtronic CareLink Monitor is indicated for use in the transfer of patient data from some Medtronic implantable cardiac devices based on physician instructions and as described in the product manual. This product is not a substitute for appropriate medical attention in the event of an emergency and should only be used as directed by a physician. Contraindications: There are no contraindications for the Medtronic CareLink Monitor. Warnings and Precautions: The Medtronic CareLink Monitor must only be used for interrogating compatible Medtronic implantable devices. Do not use a cellular phone while the antenna is positioned over the implanted device. See the device manual for detailed information regarding the instructions for use, indications, contraindications, warnings, precautions, and potential complications/adverse events. For further informa Continue reading >>
37741 Patient Programmer User Manual 37742.book Medtronic, Inc.
37741 Patient Programmer User Manual 37742.book Medtronic, Inc. Trouble Viewing? See the or view the HTML Version or PDF in frame NeurologicalMedtronic ConfidentialTitleModel 37742 Patient programmer: pain therapyuser manualMedtronic ConfidentialThis Document is the Property of Medtronic, Inc. and must beaccounted for. Information hereon is confidential. DO NOTreproduce it, reveal it to unauthorized persons or send itoutside Medtronic without proper authorization.Part No.WriterTheresa King-HunterPart No. Rev220907005Date13 October 2004CommentsMarket releaseDO NOT PRINT THIS FORM WHEN PRINTING THE LITERATURE PIECE.DO NOT COUNT THIS FORM IN THE LITERATURE PIECE PAGE COUNT.REVISION HISTORY: SEE PDM WEBSITE FOR INFORMATION.1. Materials:CoversGrade #1, 80 lb. white gloss coated cover stock, minimum brightness level: 89Text60 lb. white smooth opaque text stockLabelsN/A2. Colors: To confirm all colors, graphics and text, refer to electronic fileFront Cover4-color cover and solid gloss varnishBack CoverBlack text and graphics; solid gloss varnishBody2-color text and graphics (PMS 301, black, percentages of PMS 301 or percentagesof black)LabelsN/A3. Size:4.6 0.2 (w) x 6.0 0.2 (h)4. Type of Binding:Clear plastic coil, MWE lay-flat, or perfect bound5. Other:Cover and text whiteness must match visually.6. Literature Piece Page Count (Including covers, excluding this form):1567. Note to print supplier: Supplier may add up to three blank pages at the end of thedocument before the back cover sheet as needed. If more are required, contact thepurchasing agent.8. Vendor-supplied information may appear at an appropriate location on the literaturepiece (eg, part number, bar code, etc.).9. Graphics Content and Layout to be as shown and per Medtronic electronic file that issupplied (stored) Continue reading >>