It is the ideal X-ray system to be used during surgery. It evaluates injuries during an operation. It is of very simple operation, and allows viewing of images on it´s integrated monitors.
Is a graphical representation of the heart's electrical activity, obtained with an electrocardiograph in the form of continuous tape. It is the main instrument for cardiac electrophysiology and has a significant role in screening and diagnosis of cardiovascular diseases, metabolic disorders and predisposition to sudden cardiac death. The ECG has the advantage of being a medical procedure with results available immediately, being non-invasive and economic.
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Fluoroscopy is an imaging technique used in medicine to obtain real time images of internal structures of patients using a fluoroscope. In its simplest form, a fluoroscope is an X-ray source and a fluorescent screen which is situated between the patient. However, modern fluoroscopes screen coupled to an image intensifier X-ray and a CCD video camera, allowing images to be recorded and played on a monitor.
Mammography is a diagnostic examination X-ray imaging of the breast by mammography devices (in doses of about 0.7 mSv). These devices have X-ray emission tubes, specially adapted for achieving the highest possible resolution in the visualization of internal fibroepithelial structures of the mammary gland.
Interventional radiology perform minimal invasive procedures, usually percutaneously (through the skin outside the body). Uses different techniques and instruments (catheters, balloon dilatation, stent or stents, ...). The procedures performed are often endoluminal via blood vessels, digestive-biliary ducts, or organs like kidneys and liver, to solve problems such as blockages (stenosis), dilation (angioplasty), drainage of anatomical collections, among others. It is performed in hospital wards equipped with a radiographic imaging system (digital arch) and monitors for viewing radiological images (RX and TC). It also sometimes makes use of other techniques such as MRI or ultrasound. The procedure does a radiologist experienced in these techniques, aided by specialist nurses. In particularly complex procedures or when the patient's condition is bad it is essential to involve other physicians such as anesthesiologists and vascular surgeons.
A noninvasive technique that uses the phenomenon of magnetic resonance to obtain information on the structure and composition of the body to be analyzed. This information is processed by a computer and transformed into images of the inside of what has been analyzed. It is mainly used in medicine for abnormal changes in tissues and detect cancer and other diseases. It is also used industrially to analyze the structure of both organic and inorganic materials. MRI machines are machines with many components that are integrated with great precision to obtain information on the distribution of atoms in the human body using the phenomenon of RM. The system's main component is a magnet capable of generating a constant magnetic field of large intensity. The constant magnetic field is responsible for aligning the magnetic moments of atomic nuclei mainly in two directions, parallel (vector pointing in the same direction) and anti-parallel (pointing in opposite directions). The field strength and magnetic moment of the nucleus determines the resonant frequency of the nuclei, and the proportion of nuclei found in each of the two states.
Cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) is a set of temporal and internationally standardized maneuvers designed to ensure oxygenation of vital organs when the circulation of the blood of a person suddenly stops, regardless of the cause of cardiorespiratory arrest. The main components of CPR are the activation of emergency medical services within or outside the hospital and the association of chest compressions with ventilation. Other related components include the Heimlich maneuver and the use of automated external defibrillators.
Ultrasound is a sound wave or sound whose frequency is above the hearing range of human hearing (about 20,000 Hz). An ultrasound machine creates images that allow you to examine various organs in the body. This machine sends high frequency sound waves which reflect off body structures and a computer receives these reflected waves and uses them to create an image.