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Endotracheal Tube, Cuffed

Digital Thermometer Pen Type – NMDE102003

Digital Thermometer pen type

  • Display range 32℃ 42.0℃(90°F 107.6°F).
  • Accuracy: ±0.1℃ ±0.2°F).
  • Min. scale 0.1.
  • Memory: last temperature reading.
  • Measuring time: 60+/-10 seconds in oral 100+/-20 seconds underarm (for reference only, it differs form people to people).
  • Beeper function, Fever alarm feature.
  • Auto shut-off.
  • Battery 1.5V button battery (LR/SR-41).

Packing: plastic case, colored paper box, 10pcs/mid-box, 300pcs/ctn.


Ref. No.: Size: Weight: Ctn Size:
NMDE102003 122x17x10mm;
LCD:20 x7.5mm
9.5g 47x30x23.5cm.
Digital Thermometer Pen , 300pcs/ctn are available online.Online shopping store Nexgen Medical Company" Step 1: Purchase an ADC Adtemp thermometer. Step 2: Remove from package. Step 3: Follow included instructions for use.

Digital Thermometer Pen Type

Digital Thermometer Pen Type
If only it were that easy, right? Well, Digital Thermometer Pen  in some ways, it is. Accurate temperature measurements start with using the right brand of thermometer. Virtually all digital stick thermometers and most infrared thermometers (infrared includes both non-contact style and tympanic models, which read at the ear) are made in China and sold to domestic firms under dozens of brand names. But not all Chinese factories produce quality products and the majority of U.S. “importers” don’t have the facilities to test their devices.
ADC uses only ISO-certified subcontractors to produce our digital thermometers. We also have our own, in-house testing lab right here in our New York headquarters. This allows us to randomly test incoming shipments to make sure they comply with international standards for accuracy. For digital stick thermometers, accuracy is required to ± 0.2°F or 0.1°C (when tested on a water bath), within the range of 98°F and 102.0°F.
We’re actually one of the very few firms that does this kind of in-house testing, which is why the prestigious consulting firm Frost and Sullivan named our digital stick thermometry program best in the U.S. We’ve used that same lab equipment to test our competitors’ thermometers and found many didn’t meet accuracy requirements or measure temperature in the time specified, or they had expired batteries.
But how do you ensure you get accurate measurements with your thermometer, regardless of the brand? It helps to understand temperature measurement and the instrument’s limitations.
Let’s start with a bit about body temperature.

What Is Body Temperature?

Core temperature is the temperature deep within your body. Most think of normal temperature as 98.6°F, but that can be misleading. (And it might not even be “normal” anymore; several recent studies have suggested that human body temperatures have been dropping over the last century.) Like other vital signs, including blood pressure, this number merely represents a population average. At the individual level, everyone’s body temperature is unique and can vary by about a degree. So it’s likely your average body temperature falls more in the 97.6°F to 99.6°F range.
In addition, your body temperature varies, not just when you’re ill, but at different times of day and depending on certain environmental factors. Age also plays a role, as does site selection (where on your body you take the measurement). The chart included here shows how some of these variables impact temperature ranges.
If you take your temperature a few times when “healthy,” you can get a baseline of your normal temperature.