Tetherless technology allows the communications, compressor, and power supply to be inside HAL®, eliminating external tubes, wires, and compressors.
HAL® operates continuously during transport and training can occur in the working environment.
Rush HAL® from the accident scene to the ER, to the ICU, while care providers diagnose and treat his condition using real monitoring and resuscitation equipment. Control HAL® at distances up to 300 meters and between rooms and floors of conventional buildings. HAL® smoothly transitions between physiologic states in response to commands from a wireless PC
Blood pressure can be taken using a cuff, palpation, or auscultation
Oral or nasal intubation
Bilateral carotid, radial, brachial, femoral, and pedal pulses operate continuously. Pulse strengths vary with HAL’s blood pressure and pulses are synchronized with the ECG
Bilateral IV training arms; adjust HAL’s response to boluses and/or IV infusion
Chest rise and lung sounds are synchronized with selectable breathing patterns
A wireless tablet PC is included with HAL®. Control him at distances up to 300 meters and between rooms and floors of conventional buildings
Attach real electrodes and view HAL’s ECG generated in real time. HAL’s ECG features physiologic variations in rhythm, never repeating textbook patterns
Here pacing therapy converts HAL’s profound bradycardia into paced ventricular rhythm. HAL® can be paced anteriorly at the defibrillation sites
Attach AED pads directly to HAL’s conductive skin. Your AED will display HAL’s ECG, analyze his cardiac rhythm, and advise action
Program HAL’s response to defibrillation. Stack shocks as needed. Here an AED is shown converting HAL’s ventricular fibrillation into normal sinus rhythm
Use monophasic or biphasic defibrillators on HAL’s skin. Shock HAL® using your defibrillator just like a real patient
HAL® even distinguishes between defibrillation and synchronized cardioversion. Here a shock resolves pulseless ventricular tachycardia