MERCURIAL Sphygmomanometer With Stethoscope ALPK2 300V

MERCURIAL Sphygmomanometer With Stethoscope ALPK2 300V


Dimensions  35cm length, 11cm width and 5cm height.
Body Aluminum Die-Cast Body
Manometer   0-300mmHg—: Glass Tube 3.0 (I.D) 302mm—: Mercury Purity 99.99%
Accuracy 2mmHg
Air System  Velcro Cuff with
Latex Bag Bulb & Valves

ALPK2 B.P Sphygmomanometers, which used to reflect circulation pressure by the height of a mercury column, are most frequently used to measure mercury. Mercury is not present in aneroid or electronic equipment, yet blood pressure values are frequently expressed in millimeters of mercury (mmHg).

The ALPK2 Mercurial Sphygmomanometer consists of an inflated cuff, a mercury manometer, and a mechanism for manually inflating the bulb and valve. This blood pressure monitor’s body is made of die-cast aluminum.

  • A mercury instrument may be carried about on your desk.
  • Cover that folds down and has a spring lock mechanism.
  • The indestructible plastic cartridge tube is graduated.
  • Red graduations with high visibility
  • For dependable performance, a filter system keeps mercury clean.
  • During storage, transport, or maintenance, a locking reservoir keeps mercury safe.
  • Mis-cuffing is avoided thanks to the nylon cuff mechanism.
  • Filter screen protection on the bulb and valve
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MERCURIAL Sphygmomanometer With Stethoscope ALPK2 300V

How To Use: 

  • One tube from the bladder should be connected to the air release valve and bulb. Connect the manometer to the other bladder tube.
  • Wrap the cuff around your upper left arm and secure it using Velcro. Make sure the arrow on the cuff is over the brachial artery.
  • Place the chest piece of a stethoscope (not included) under the cuff’s edge where the arrow points.
  • Turn the air release valve knob clockwise while holding the bulb and pump the bulb until the point reaches to roughly 40 points over the person’s typical systolic pressure. Turn the knob counter-clockwise to progressively deflate the cuff (approximately 2 to 4 points per second).
  • Record the mercury gauge measurement at the instant where the first beat is heard. The systolic pressure is this number.
  • While listening to the pulse beat, continue to deflate the cuff. When the pulse beat is no longer audible, note the mercury gauge measurement. This is the pressure in the diastole.
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