DatamedRcv™ ECG Receiver Modules

DatamedRcv™ ECG Receiver Modules provide protocol-specific acquisition mechanisms for devices that may not have another means of transferring ECGs. A Receiver Module runs as a system service and monitors incoming network (or serial) connections. ECG files are written to a folder where the DatamedFT™ service will pick them up for processing. Depending on the source device and transmission method, additional hardware and/or setup may be necessary.

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DatamedRcv™ Module DRCV01

For GE® / Marquette® cardiographs and ZOLL® defibrillators

DatamedRcv™ Module DRCV01 is a Receiver Module runs as a system service and will monitor one or more serial ports and/or a TCP/IP port for connections from cardiographs and monitors that transmit using the CSI protocol. These devices typically either do not have an alternative method for transmitting the ECGs or it is difficult to accomplish. Once an ECG transmission is received, a file is written which the DatamedFT™ service will translate to the appropriate destination format.

DatamedRcv™ Model DRCV01 is produced by Datamed LLC. and is not endorsed, approved, sponsored, or affiliated with GE Medical Systems Information Technologies, Inc.

DatamedRcv™ Module DRCV02

For Philips® PageWriter® Touch/Trim/TC cardiographs & IntelliVue® monitors

DatamedRcv™ Module DRCV02 runs as a dedicated TCP/IP listener service and will monitor a TCP/IP port for incoming connections from Philips® PageWriter® Touch, PageWriter® Trim and PageWriter® TC cardiographs, as well as Philips®IntelliVue® monitors when using the new PIIC iX. Once an ECG transmission is received by the receiver service, a file is written which the DatamedRcv™ service will translate to the appropriate destination format. DatamedRcv™ Module DRCV02 can handle incoming requests from multiple supported devices simultaneously to simplify and expand reception.

DatamedRcv™ Module DRCV05

DatamedRcv™ Module DRCV05 listens on a TCP/IP network port for an incoming connection, then receives the data and writes it to a file. There is no upper-level protocol or handshaking, just a simple network transmission. Configuration options will specify the IP address and port, the folder to write files to, and a file extension.