New & Used Infusion Pump

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Please Note: Search results for this device do not include the following devices, please select the relevant device if it is of interest to you: Pump IV,Ambulatory Infusion Pump,Syringe Pump
 
 
 
 
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Device: Infusion Pump
Manufacturer: Alaris Medical
Model: IVAC Signature Edition 7230
Location: United States, Pennsylvania
625
This Seller accepts SafeTrade as a payment method
2003

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Device: Infusion Pump
Manufacturer: Alaris Medical
Model: Signature Edition GOLD 7000
Location: Germany, North Rhine-Westphalia
Rating: 93%
756
1998

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Device: Infusion Pump
Manufacturer: Alaris Medical
Model: IVAC Signature Edition 7100
Location: United States, Minnesota
Rating: 92%
Negotiable
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The model & manufacturer of the marked items have changed due to an acquisition between companies, and are also known as:
Current Manufacturer / Model Name Alternative Manufacturer / Model Name
Alaris / IVAC Signature Edition 7100 Ivac / Signature Edition 7100
Alaris / IVAC Signature Edition 7000 Alaris / Signature Edition GOLD 7000

Infusion Pump may also be referred to as :

Infusion Pump, General-Purpose, Micro, Multichannel | Volumetric Pump | Volumetric Infusion Pump | Pump, Volumetric | Pump, Infusion | Pump, Hyperalimentation | Pressure Infusion Pump | Peristaltic Pump | Multichannel Infusion System | Microinfusion Pump | Infusion Pump, Micro
 

Tips for buying Infusion Pump

  1. Infusion pumps should include a time and date stamped log, capable of storing at least 200 events of error codes, alarms, flow rates, and key presses. This is an important safety and performance-enhancing feature since it helps in determining the cause of a pump-associated adverse incident.
  2. All infusion pumps should be fluid proof. If fluid penetrates the electronic circuitry, an alarm should be emitted and an automatic shutdown should occur.
  3. Infusion pumps should provide a flow of 0.1 to at least 999 ml/hr, and maintain an accurate flow rate to within 5% of flow settings.
  4. There should be no more than a 10-second interruption in pumping when performing flow-setting changes.
  5. Once the programmed volume is delivered, the infusion pumps should be designed to revert to a KVO rate between 1 and 5 ml/hr.
  6. Once it has delivered the secondary volume, the volumetric infusion pumps should have an automated secondary infusion that switches from a programmed secondary flow rate to the primary flow rate.
  7. It should take less than 10 hours for the infusion pump’s batteries to fully recharge. Batteries should be charged independently of the main power switch. In case of a line-power failure, the peristaltic pumps should automatically switch over to battery power.
  8. To determine the number of pumping channels needed, buyers should investigate whether it is advantageous for them to purchase single channel infusion pumps, multichannel pumps, or both types of infusion pumps.
Read more valuable tips on the Medical Equipment Buying Guide by MedWOW >>