A resuscitator is a device that uses positive pressure to expand a person’s lungs when they are unconscious and not breathing in order to keep them alive and receiving blood.
There are three primary types: a manual version (also called a bag valve mask), which consists of a mask and a sizable plastic bulb that must be pushed by hand to release air, or one that uses supplemental oxygen from a high-pressure tank.
The second kind is a breath-powered or expired air resuscitator. The Brooke Airway, which debuted as the first example of the second type. A resuscitator that runs on oxygen is the third type. These can either be operated automatically or manually and are powered by pressurised gas delivered by a regulator.
Time Cycled, Volume Constant Ventilators are the most common kind of gas-powered resuscitator. Pressure cycling devices like the Pulmotor were popular in the early days of pre-hospital emergency care but produced unsatisfactory results.
The Global Resuscitator Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2022 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2023 to 2030.
In order to lower newborn mortality, Royal Philips and the Consortium for Affordable Medical Technologies (CAMTech) at Massachusetts General Hospital Global Health developed a resuscitation tool.
The novel device, known as the Augmented Infant Resuscitator (AIR), might be used as an accessory for current neonatal bag-valve-mask (BVM) resuscitators, which are used by caretakers to revive newborn infants who have suffocated.
The novel device, known as the Augmented Infant Resuscitator (AIR), might be used as an accessory for current neonatal bag-valve-mask (BVM) resuscitators, which are used by caretakers to revive newborn infants who have suffocated
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