Concurrent Sensors Enabled Robotic Ventilator Machine Using IoT

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P. Kavithaassistant, T. Ashokassociate, R. Umamaheswari, S. Priyadharshiniassistant, M. Amretha, J. Aprosebanu


In order to breathe, human lungs use the reverse pressure created by the diaphragm's contraction motion. A ventilator uses a contrary motion to pump air into the lungs, inflating them. With the flexibility to regulate rising increments in sets of 2, a ventilator mechanism must be able to produce between 10 and 30 breaths per minute. Additionally, the ventilator must be able to modify the amount of air that is forced into the lungs with each breath. The setting to change the duration of the inhale to exhalation ratio is last but not least. In addition, to prevent over or under air, the ventilator must be able to monitor the patient's blood oxygen level and exhaled lung pressure.In addition, the ventilator needs to be able to simultaneously prevent high and low air pressure by monitoring the patient's blood oxygen level and exhaled lung pressure. The servo-driven minimised ventilator, which is designed to anticipate abnormalities in human respiration rate, automatically generates ventilation without the need for human input.

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