BIS sensor

BIS sensor

A sensor used to evaluate the depth of sedation during surgery, which is used with an Aspect Medical Systems-approved A-1050 EEG monitor to acquire signals that determine the bispectral index (see there), a measurement of the effects of anaesthetics on the brain.
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Patients with tracheal intubation, tracheotomy, use of sedation or muscle relaxant drugs in the preceding 24 hours, status epilepticus, severe mental disorder, or forehead skin unsuitable for placement of the BIS sensor were excluded.
bis sensor (used to work with anesthesia monitors that include a bis module) 50 pcs.
However, we avoided using pro-convulsive medications (i.e., etomidate) and constantly monitored the depth of anesthesia using a pediatric BIS sensor, paying special attention to the spectral density matrix; no signs of epileptic seizures were identified.
Before the induction, unilateral BIS sensor, that records the EEG waves, was secured on cleaned and dried forehead.
* 13.0-megapixel Auto-focus, Flash & BIS sensor and a 2.0-megapixel front camera with full HD video recording ability
Used with the recently released BIS Pediatric Sensor or BIS Sensor XP, the new BIS XP monitoring systems offer increased resistance to electrocautery artifact, enhanced performance in deep anesthetic states, and improved robustness to interference from noise sources, such as high-frequency motion artifact which occurs in the operating room and intensive care unit.
Bis sensor (used to work with anesthesia monitors, which include a bis-module) 1 pack.
After skin preparation with isopropyl alcohol, a bilateral BIS sensor was placed in a standard frontal bipolar montage with a ground electrode placed at the inner junction of the left eyebrow and four electrodes placed symmetrically on the participants' forehead (two on each temporal area and two above each eyebrow) allowing recording of four EEG channels.
An XP 2000 BIS platform was used and a paediatric Quattro BIS sensor placed in accordance with manufacturer's instructions.
The BIS was measured using an Aspect XP 3.0 monitor connected to a BIS sensor (Aspect, U.S.A.).
The BIS sensor was applied to the forehead and right temporal area.
As asymmetry of BIS values was anticipated because of his unilateral intracranial lesion, bilateral BIS monitoring was performed using two paediatric BIS sensors and two BIS-VISTA[TM] A-3000 monitors, version 3.20 (Covidien, Mansfield, MA, USA).