Santamedical Pulse oximeter SM-165by Luca Todani Home health care product
Although pulse oximeters are ubiquitous in medical settings, only recently have they become available for athletes. Recommended Features
- NEWLY UPGRADED - Measures quickly and accurately pulse rate and SpO2 blood oxygen saturation of arterial hemoglobin levels.
- ACCURATE AND RELIABLE - Accurately determine your SpO2 (blood oxygen saturation levels), Fast SpO2 readings, pulse measurements and display it conveniently on a large digital bright OLED display.
- BRIGHT OLED MULTIDIRECTION DISPLAY - Rotatable multidirectional display, allows you to view your results in any direction plus Pulse wave, Pulse Rate, bar graph, SpO2 level and Battery level.
- LIGHT, COMPACT & LONG BATTERY LIFE- Light and compact, accommodates wide range of finger sizes, long battery life, automatic power off after 10 seconds.
- You Get: Fingertip Pulse Oximeter, Neck/Wrist Cord, Case, User Manual, 2-AAA Batteries, plus our no-hassle 1 year warranty and friendly customer service.
Review on Santamedical Pulse oximeter SM-165Although pulse oximeters are ubiquitous in medical settings, only recently have they become available for athletes. These small but powerful devices can give you a snapshot of your bodys ability to process oxygen, which is a key factor in performance if you live or train at altitude, or tend to over train. Here well investigate how these devices work, and how you might use them to optimize your performance.
What is a pulse oximeter?
A pulse oximeter is a device that measures blood oxygen levels (oxygen saturation or SpO2) by estimating the percentage of oxygen bound to hemoglobin in the blood. Pulse oximeters are small, portable, non-invasive and painless; theyre so convenient that theyre often used by pilots and people who work or train at high altitudes. Simply clip it to your (or your athletes) finger, and it will give you an accurate data reading.
How does a Pulse Oximeter work?
When oxygen is inhaled into the lungs, it attaches to hemoglobin (a protein in red blood cells). The red blood cells then transport oxygen into the bloodstream, allowing it to be dispersed to tissue. Most of us need about 550 liters of oxygen per day to function, but that volume can double or triple during exercise. As you train, your body will be able to utilize more oxygen, more efficiently.
To find out how much oxygen is in your blood, a pulse oximeter emits light (typically red and infrared) through one side of your finger onto a photodetector on the other side. As it passes through your finger, the light hits your blood cells, and is absorbed differently by the hemoglobin without oxygen (deoxyhemoglobin) than by the hemoglobin with oxygen (oxyhemoglobin). The quality of the light that makes it to the photo detector can tell us how much oxygen is in your bloodnormal ranges are typically from 94 percent to 100 percent.
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Created on Mar 20th 2019 02:34. Viewed 176 times.
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