Resmed Resscan Software
PC-based clinical analysis and patient data management software. ResScan offers high-resolution data of therapy metrics, tracks trends and delivers easy-to-read statistics. It is designed to facilitates clinical analysis and insight to improve therapy, enhance efficacy and support long-term compliance.
Resmed Resscan Software
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ResScan is a computer-based data management software (CD). It is intended to be used by Clinicians in conjunction with ResMed compatible therapy devices, using ResMed's proprietary communications protocol.
ResScan is a computer-based (CD) data management software. It takes a deeper look into your therapy performance using statistics and graphs allowing you to review your therapy breath-by-breath in order to better understand your progress.
The ResMed S9 USB Adapter will transfer sleep apnea therapy data from your machine to a personal computer. Plug in the adapter to your ResMed machine and transfer it to your PC without having to use an SD card or an SD card reader. You need to have either the EasyCare or ResScan software installed to import the information. The ResMed S9 USB adapter makes reading your sleep apnea data easier to read and store, allowing you to make whatever changes you and your physician deem necessary to ensure you are receiving the best possible therapy.
You can find the ResMed EasyCare or ResMed ResScan software on their website. Search for EasyCare ResScan or search under products. The software is required to read the information from your S9 device.
There was a download of ResScan 188.8.131.52 on the developer's website when we last checked. We cannot confirm if there is a free download of this software available. The most popular versions among the program users are 6.0, 5.5 and 5.3.
The latest version of ResScan can be installed on PCs running Windows XP/Vista/7/8/10/11, 32-bit. The program's installer file is commonly found as ResScan.exe. The program is categorized as Home & Hobby Tools. We recommend checking the downloaded files with any free antivirus. This software is an intellectual property of ResMed Pty Ltd.
A 50-year-old African woman was referred to our sleep center for severeobstructive sleep apnea syndrome and obesity hypoventilation syndrome.Because she had alveolar hypoventilation and had failed previous obstructivesleep apnea syndrome therapy, noninvasive positive pressure ventilation wasstarted. In May 2015, she had a normal residual apnea/hypopnea indexcalculated by the ventilator software with no hypoventilation. Six monthslater, severe hypoxemia without hypercapnia was noted. Contrast transthoracicechocardiography showed right-to-left shunt through a patent foramen ovale.This finding prompted a decrease in expiratory and inspiratory positiveairway pressures, after which the ventilator software recorded a normalresidual apnea/hypopnea index and the blood gas values improved.
Fig. 1: a Respiratory polygraphy. Top: Obstructive apneas are shown by solid red bars, central apneas by solid gray bars, obstructive hypopneas by red speckled bars, and indeterminate hypopneas by orange speckled bars. The height of the bars reflects the duration of the respiratory event. Bottom: Oxygen saturation by pulse oximetry. b Data from the ResMed ventilator software ResScan: obstructive apneas are in red and obstructive hypopneas in blue; the numbers above the lines are event durations in seconds. SpO2 oxygen saturation by pulse oximetry [see PDF for image]
She had previously discontinued continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP)therapy due to discomfort with a feeling of suffocation. Given the alveolarhypoventilation, she was therefore started on NPPV (S9 VPAP; ResMed Corp.,San Diego, CA, USA) in spontaneous timed (ST) mode, with an expiratorypositive airway pressure (EPAP) of 7 cm H2O, an inspiratory positive airway pressure (IPAP) of 16 cm H2O, and a pressure support of 9 cm H2O. In May 2015, the built-in ventilator software (ResScan) reported an AHI of5.7/hour. Duration of ventilator use was 5 hours 18 minutes. During nocturnalNPPV, mean transcutaneous carbon dioxide (PtcCO2) was 45 mmHg and mean oxygen saturation was 95%, indicating resolution ofthe hypoventilation. Diurnal ABG analysis confirmed this finding (PaO2, 87 mmHg; PaCO2, 43 mmHg; and pH, 7.45).
Given the right-to-left shunt through a PFO, the NPPV parameters were changedin January 2016: the EPAP was decreased to 6 cm H2O and the IPAP to 12 cm H2O. In August 2016, the ventilator software reported a normal AHI of 3.4/hour(ïFig. 1bï)ï and ABG showed a mild hypercapnia and nohypoxemia (PaO2, 85 mmHg and PaCO2, 45.7 mmHg). These blood gas values have remained unchanged for severalmonths (Table 1). 041b061a72