Gradian - Ventilator - CCV
Non Technical and Terms
- Warranty - Ventilator - 3 - years spares and service
- Pricing - CIP
Lead times - Update at time of order
- Advance Payment - 75% on confirmed order
- Training - On-site and remote, depending on country, on-going refresher training available
- Shipping - Air, land and sea
- Display - Durable membrane switch interface with LED numerical displays
- Manuals - Available in soft and hard copies
Additional Information: While the CCV is a robust critical care ventilator, it also has features (such as a humidifier and the ability to use low-flow oxygen sources) that enable it to be used for care across a wider range of settings and patient needs than other critical care ventilators.
Ventilators are pieces of medical equipment that provide ventilatory support to patients who cannot maintain adequate ventilation or oxygenation on their own due to illness, trauma, congenital defects or drugs.
Ventilators typically consist of a flexible breathing circuit, a pneumatic system, a control system, monitors and alarms. Depending on the type and complexity of the ventilator, the gas is delivered either using a single or dual limb breathing circuit. Most ventilators are microprocessor controlled to control the pressure, volume, and Fi02. Power is supplied from either an electrical wall outlet and/or a battery.
All ventilators require a source of oxygen. Critical care ventilators always require a source of oxygen at high pressure (approximately 4 Bar) while other ventilators require a high pressure or low flow (2-15 l/m) source of oxygen, depending on the individual ventilator. Mechanical ventilators have several operating modes which are chosen by clinicians to define breath initiation and end (i.e., cycle) as well as adjustable parameters such as pressure and flow. Different modes can also provide either full or partial ventilatory support, depending on the individual patient’s condition and clinical requirements.