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A board by Filipa Silva

Cardio

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55 items · Last updated Monday 18th January 2016
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Basic ECG interpretation

In this podcast we discuss basic ECG interpretation. Specifically we look at: * Simple approach to ECGs * Analysing the rate and rhythm * The Axis * Looking at Intervals * Common ST/T wave abnormalities  
Podmedics
almost 11 years ago
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A Student's Guide to ECG Interpretation

This guide aims to provide a systematic way with which to interpret and present ECGs. Core topics in the medical school curriculum are covered.  
Richard McKearney
over 9 years ago
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Acute Coronary Syndrome and the ECG

A beginners guide to understanding the principles of ECG changes in Acute Coronary Syndrome (ACS) and how to differentiate beteeen a STEMI, NSTEMI and Unstable angina.  
Laurence Sharifi
about 9 years ago
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The handy guide to anaemia

The handy guide comprises a series of 5 short videos explaining different aspects of anaemia. The videos show my hands displaying cardboard cut outs of pictures I drew to explain the story of anaemia, an idea which I thought might make the information more memorable for students.  
kate mccormick
about 9 years ago
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The Basics of ECG Interpretation

This presentation was given as part of a tutorial to 1st year undergraduates at BSMS in order to outline the basic methods for interpreting an ECG with respect of rate, rhythm and heart block.  
chris pavitt
about 9 years ago
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Arterial Blood Gas Interpretation Made Easy

This poster offers a basic level of understanding of ABGs for medical students. I have also made an ID-card-sized version which can be easily used on the ward. Students can work around the table, looking at pH, then CO2 and then HCO3- and find the answer in the correct box.  
Jessi Muchmore
about 8 years ago
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Arterial Schematic

The “Arterial Schematic” represents the intricate three-dimensional human arterial system in a highly simplified two-dimensional design reminiscent of the London Underground Map. Each “line” represents an artery within the body; a black circle marks a major vessel, whilst “stubs” stemming from the main lines represent the distal vasculature. The coloured “zones” represent the main divisions of the human body, for example; the yellow zone indicates the neck. The schematic was inspired by Henry Beck’s work on the first diagrammatic London Underground Map. His aim was to represent complex geographical distribution in a simple and accessible form. He achieved this aim by omitting swathes of information that had plagued previous designers’ versions. Beck’s approach was succinct yet produced a design that was immediately successful in clearly portraying to commuters how to traverse London most efficiently. The “Arterial Schematic” hopes to culminate this idea of communicating complex concepts in a concise manner, mirroring what is expected of medical professionals on a daily basis. The schematic is a prototype design intended to be part of a series of images that will diagrammatically represent the various systems of the human body. The prototype was inspired by a desire to teach anatomy via a fresh and engaging visual medium. Recent years have seen significant debate over reduced undergraduate anatomy teaching and its later consequences. The hope is that the “Arterial Schematic” and its sister diagrams will inspire students to learn anatomy and encourage them to further their knowledge via other sources. PLEASE NOTE: This image is available for purchase in print, please contact l.farmery1@gmail.com if interested. Please follow LFarmery on Twitter and considering sharing the Arterial Schematic on Facebook etc. Many Thanks.  
Dr. Luke Farmery
about 8 years ago
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ECG leads

Guide to attaching ECG leads by the clinical skills tutors at the University of Liverpool  
Mary
over 7 years ago
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Introduction to ECG

An introduction to taking an ECG by the clinical skills tutors at the University of Liverpool  
Mary
over 7 years ago
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Shock: Keeping it simple

Very simple guide to the different types of shock, and rough management. Taking it back to basics!  
Amy Huxtable
over 7 years ago
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ECG Interpretation - Predicted Normal ECG - Chest Leads

Using the basic principles outlined in our previous videos we can easily predict the morphology of the ECG read-out in the 6 chest leads. http://www.acadoodle.com Acadoodle.com is a web resource that provides Videos and Interactive Games to teach the complex nature of ECG / EKG. 3D reconstructions and informative 2D animations provide the ideal learning environment for this field. For more videos and interactive games, visit Acadoodle.com Information provided by Acadoodle.com and associated videos is for informational purposes only; it is not intended as a substitute for advice from your own medical team. The information provided by Acadoodle.com and associated videos is not to be used for diagnosing or treating any health concerns you may have - please contact your physician or health care professional for all your medical needs.  
ECG Teacher
over 6 years ago
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ECG Interpretation - ECG Lead Perspectives

http://www.acadoodle.com The different leads of the ECG examine cardiac electrical activity from different perspectives. In this video we teach you the perspectives of the 12 ECG leads on cardiac depolarosiation and repolarisation. We consider the 12 leads in two groups of six, with the six chest leads (V1-V6, also referred to as the precordial leads) examining the flow of cardiac depolarisation and repolarisation in the horizontal plan and a second group of six leads (the standard leads and augmented leads) which examine these events in the vertical plane. For the experienced practitioner, looking at different areas on the ECG readout is like looking at different anatomical regions of the heart. Also, understanding the lead perspectives is crucial in the interpretation of cardiac arrhythmias. Acadoodle.com is a web resource that provides Videos and Interactive Games to teach the complex nature of ECG / EKG. 3D reconstructions and informative 2D animations provide the ideal learning environment for this field. For more videos and interactive games, visit Acadoodle.com Information provided by Acadoodle.com and associated videos is for informational purposes only; it is not intended as a substitute for advice from your own medical team. The information provided by Acadoodle.com and associated videos is not to be used for diagnosing or treating any health concerns you may have - please contact your physician or health care professional for all your medical needs.  
ECG Teacher
over 6 years ago
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Cardiology - Relationship of conduction system, ventricular contraction and ECG

https://www.facebook.com/ArmandoHasudungan IMAGE: https://docs.google.com/file/d/0B8Ss3-wJfHrpbTZOT2w0TmlBZ2c/edit?usp=sharing  
Nicole Chalmers
over 6 years ago
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Part II - Regulation of Blood Pressure (Hormones)

https://www.facebook.com/ArmandoHasudungan IMAGE: https://docs.google.com/file/d/0B8Ss3-wJfHrpYlNzSkxaWDNpaWs/edit?usp=sharing  
Nicole Chalmers
over 6 years ago
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Part I - Regulation of Blood Pressure (Hormones)

https://www.facebook.com/ArmandoHasudungan  
Nicole Chalmers
over 6 years ago
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Cardiology - Heart Physiology I (Cardiac Myocyte and Membrane Potential)

http://www.facebook.com/ArmandoHasudungan Image: https://docs.google.com/file/d/0B8Ss3-wJfHrpRFZfZUlGZWZMa0k/edit?usp=sharing  
Nicole Chalmers
over 6 years ago
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Hemostasis

Describes Briefly What Hemostasis Is. Talks about vasospasm, platelet plug formation and coagulation http://www.facebook.com/ArmandoHasudungan Ref: Guyton and Hall Textbook of Medical Physiology  
Nicole Chalmers
over 6 years ago
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Hemostasis Basics

Describes Briefly What Hemostasis Is. Talks about vasospasm, platelet plug formation and coagulation  
Nicole Chalmers
over 6 years ago