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Patient Cable Compatible

Patient Cable Compatible
Patient Cable Compatible

Compatibles

Burdick

EK-10 and Elite, E350, E350i, E550, E560

Cardioline

AR-600, AR-1200, AR-2100

Fukuda Denshi

FX101, FX102F, FX328U, FCP2201

GE-Marquette

MAC 500, MAC 1100, MAC 1200

Kenz

103, 106

Mortara

ELI-200, ELI-50

Nihon Kohden

ECG-1150, 1250, 1350, 1550, 2350, 2550 Cardiofax 6151, 6851, 6353, 8110 Cardiofax Q ECG-9110K, 9130K

Philips/HP

M1770A, M1771A, M1772A Pagewriter 100 / 200 / 200i

Quinton

Eclipse™ 4, 8, 400, 800, 850, 850i Eclipse LE II and ATRIA PLUS

Schiller

AT-1, AT-2, AT-2 Plus, AT-4 Resistor 10K Long Screw AT-3, AT-6, CS-6, AT-5, AT-10, AT-60

Burdick

Patient Cable Compatible

Fukuda Denshi

Patient Cable Compatible

GE Marquette

Patient Cable Compatible

Kenz

Patient Cable Compatible

Nihon Kohden

Philips / HP


Patient Cable Compatible

Schiller

Universal

The term "lead" in electrocardiography causes much confusion because it is used to refer to two different things. In accordance with common parlance the word lead may be used to refer to the electrical cable attaching the electrodes to the ECG recorder. As such it may be acceptable to refer to the "left arm lead" as the electrode (and its cable) that should be attached at or near the left arm. There are usually ten of these electrodes in a standard "12-lead" ECG. Alternatively (and some would say properly, in the context of electrocardiography) the word lead may refer to the tracing of the voltage difference between two of the electrodes and is what is actually produced by the ECG recorder. Each will have a specific name. For example "Lead I" (lead one) is the voltage between the right arm electrode and the left arm electrode, whereas "Lead II" (lead two) is the voltage between the right limb and the feet. (This rapidly becomes more complex as one of the "electrodes" may in fact be a composite of the electrical signal from a combination of the other electrodes. (See later.) Twelve of this type of lead form a "12-lead" ECG.


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