Pressure Transducer

A low-profile disposable pressure transducer from Elcam, Hackensack, NJ, is designed for interventional cardiology and radiology applications that do not require the use of a flush device. The low profile is easy to use, providing full visibility of the flow path and easy and safe priming and debubbling. The transducer uses Elcam’s patented “ramp lock” for connectivity. It is available with or without bonded stopcocks and is offered in a variety of configurations, including color and connector options.

For Free Info Visit Here 


Check Valve

Halkey-Roberts, Saint Petersburg, FL, offers a three-piece luer activated check valve. The valve stem and body mate securely with all standard luer syringes. Designed for disposable applications, the V24200 body is made from polypropylene and the stem is silicone. The valve is available in clear, white, and green.

For Free Info Visit Here 


Connectors

Fischer Connectors, Saint-Prex, Switzerland, offers cost-effective disposable connectors. The Fischer Core Series connector is EtO and gamma sterilizable and color-coded for each integration. The lightweight connectors are available in a single or two-piece shell. All connectors are modular and shock resistant.

For Free Info Visit Here 


Single-Use Device Manufacturing

MICRO, Somerset, NJ, provides full-service contract manufacturing of precision medical devices. Services include injection and insert molding, metal injection molding, fabricated tube assemblies, sub-assemblies, and complete devices. With nearly 75 years of manufacturing experience, capabilities include product development and design assistance, specializing in prototyping and validation to full-scale production. The company utilizes modern manufacturing techniques and innovative engineering solutions to deliver high-quality single-use medical devices.

For Free Info Visit Here 


Medical Design Briefs Magazine

This article first appeared in the March, 2021 issue of Medical Design Briefs Magazine.

Read more articles from this issue here.

Read more articles from the archives here.