breathing bag

(redirected from reservoir bag)
Also found in: Medical.

breathing bag

[′brēth·iŋ ‚bag]
(engineering)
A component of a semiclosed-circuit breathing apparatus that mixes the gases to provide low breathing resistance.
References in periodicals archive ?
The components of breathing systems are made up of components that bonds with the anaesthetic machine and contains adjustable pressure limiting (APL) valve, reservoir bag, inspiratory limb and expiratory limb.
Similar to an intravenous drip, the system features a large 10.5-litre water reservoir bag, 5m (16ft 5ins) of irrigation tube that can be cut to your individual requirements and six adjustable drippers to keep your plants watered 24 hours a day.
Tenders are invited for supply of Polypropylene IV infusion set, Bone Marrow Biopsy 11G - 15 cm, Heuber Needle 20 G for chemo port, Dial Flow, Urine PH stick contains, Closed Luer IV Access system, Disposable Needle 16 g, Post storage Leucodepletion filter, Hemodialysis catheter set, Silver ion impregnated, Antimicrobial triple lumen catheter - 7.5 Fr, Spirometer, Transparent Dressing (10 x 12 cm), Heplock Amp 10 IU x 2 mL, Face Mask with reservoir bag, etc.
In the breathing system, the reservoir bag and the Adjustable Pressure Limiting (APL) valve are connected to a tube for separation.
This system features a large 10.5 litre water reservoir bag, 5m (16ft 5ins) of irrigation tube that can be cut to requirement and six adjustable drippers to keep your plants watered 24 hours a day.
Tight bag is a clinical situation where excessive pressure needs to be applied to a reservoir bag to intubated patient, which may not produce satisfactory ventilation.
On removal of the endotracheal tube, the anesthesiologist found the patient could not be ventilated without unusual effort using the reservoir bag and tight pressure on the oxygen mask.
Many previous studies use nasal cannulae or conventional mask circuit consisting of standard Hudson oxygen masks, with or without a reservoir bag, to deliver gases via standard oxygen tubing from a gas cylinder.
Inside the chamber this line is connected to a second component, which consists of a exhalation valve mechanism, PEEP valve, reservoir bag for spontaneous breathing and a Wright respirometer to measure exhaled volumes.
The Bird Mark 2 ventilator was developed in the early 1970s in order to intermittently compress an anaesthesia reservoir bag within a clear plastic outer bag.
Carries the gasses from the reservoir bag to the mask or nosepiece.
A partial rebreather mask has a reservoir bag attached and delivers between 70% to > 80% of oxygen.