Figure Humidifier and Water Trap Configuration non-heated exp. Humidifier and Heated Expiratory Limb Configuration heated exp. Before using the e Ventilator on patients, please read and understand all of the information in this manual. The e features a dual servo gas delivery system one each for air and oxygen , a servo controlled active exhalation valve, a simple to use interface and a touch screen graphics monitor. The electronically-controlled inlet gas mixing system is superior to traditional pneumatic mixers that must exhaust gas from the system to consistently deliver precise oxygen concentrations.
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SER A 4. Preparation Before performing any repair or service on the e ventilator do the following: 1 2 3 Disconnect the power. Shut off or disconnect the air and oxygen gas supplies. These instructions are intended for use only by a Newport Medical Instruments factory-trained technician. Do not perform any unauthorized modifications or repairs to the ventilator or its components.
Caution To avoid damaging equipment, always use standard electrostatic discharge ESD precautions, including an ESD wrist strap, when servicing the ventilator. Follow the Software Upgrade Procedure in Section 2 to load software. Contact Newport Technical Service if you need a software kit. Take care when handling not to disturb the measuring wires. The life cycle of the sensor is limited and will depend on observance of safe handling precautions and the ability to calibrate the sensor.
Always make sure that the flow sensor is completely dry before installation. Manifold MNFA, pull the collet of the cable straight out. Do not twist. NOTE: To reconnect the cable to the sensor body, take care to line up the sensor port to the notch in the cable connector. Press together, do not twist. Note: The lock mechanism of the connector can be easily released by pulling the collet of the connector. Do NOT disconnect the connector by pulling the wire.
Locate the 6 screws securing the cover to the e and remove. To reinstall, reverse above steps 2 and 3. Locate the four screws securing the front panel assembly to the chassis of the e ventilator and remove. Locate and remove the following cables. TS1 is a 6 pin connector located adjacent to the speaker SPK1. After all above cables are removed, fully remove the front panel assembly and set on a stable surface.
Note: Cable CBLA splits to two connectors: 5-pin connector with 2 wires and 6-pin connector with 3 wires. Ensure the 3 wires face outside when connecting the 6-pin connector on SBCP. Remove 4 screws and washers securing main board to the main board support. Refer to Section 5 for all the other calibrations. Remove Qty 4 screws and washers securing the main board support to the front panel assembly.
To reinstall, reverse above steps 2 through 5. Carefully lifting up on the display board from the lower left corner near the encoder, locate and remove the cable of the encoder from J on the PCBA. Place the display board in an ESD safe container.
To reinstall, reverse above steps 2 through 7. Refer to Section 2 for Software Upgrade Procedure. To reinstall, reverse step 2.
Learn how and when to remove this template message The history of mechanical ventilation begins with various versions of what was eventually called the iron lung , a form of noninvasive negative-pressure ventilator widely used during the polio epidemics of the twentieth century after the introduction of the "Drinker respirator" in , improvements introduced by John Haven Emerson in ,  and the Both respirator in Other forms of noninvasive ventilators, also used widely for polio patients, include Biphasic Cuirass Ventilation , the rocking bed, and rather primitive positive pressure machines. Mechanical ventilators began to be used increasingly in anaesthesia and intensive care during the s. Their development was stimulated both by the need to treat polio patients and the increasing use of muscle relaxants during anaesthesia. Relaxant drugs paralyse the patient and improve operating conditions for the surgeon but also paralyse the respiratory muscles. The former used a Sturmey-Archer bicycle hub gear to provide a range of speeds, and the latter an automotive windscreen wiper motor to drive the bellows used to inflate the lungs.
Newport e360 Operating Manual
Newport e360 Ventilator - Service Manual.en.Es