Búsqueda Imágenes Maps Play YouTube Noticias Gmail Drive Más »
Iniciar sesión
Usuarios de lectores de pantalla: deben hacer clic en este enlace para utilizar el modo de accesibilidad. Este modo tiene las mismas funciones esenciales pero funciona mejor con el lector.

Patentes

  1. Búsqueda avanzada de patentes
Número de publicaciónUS2696963 A
Tipo de publicaciónConcesión
Fecha de publicación14 Dic 1954
Fecha de presentación13 Jun 1951
Fecha de prioridad13 Jun 1951
Número de publicaciónUS 2696963 A, US 2696963A, US-A-2696963, US2696963 A, US2696963A
InventoresAlbert Shepherd
Cesionario originalTrephine Instr Inc
Exportar citaBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
Enlaces externos: USPTO, Cesión de USPTO, Espacenet
Portable intravenous fluid carrier
US 2696963 A
Imágenes(3)
Previous page
Next page
Descripción  (El texto procesado por OCR puede contener errores)

Dec. 14, 1954 A. SHEPHERD PORTABLE INTRAVENOUS FLUID CARRIER 3 Sheets-Sheet 1 Filed June 13 1951 an ill Dec. 14, 1954 A. SHEPHERD 2,696,963

PORTABLE INTRAVENOUS FLUID CARRIER s Sheets-Sheet 2 Filed June 13 4 L- E My S8 0 6b N/BCs I S T- 25A 59 J 8 IN.

gig INVENTOR.

. 1 ALEERT sHpy f; 63 16$ BY Dec. 14, 1954 A. SHEPHERD 2,696,963

PORTABLE INTRAVENOUS FLUID CARRIER Filed June 15, 1951 3 Shee ts-Sheet 3 A 7 TORA/EK 12 .15 W Eff.

United States Patent PORTABLE INTRAVENOUS FLUID CARRIER Albert Shepherd, Detroit, Mich., assignor of one-half to Trephine Instruments, Inc., Detroit, Mich., a corporation of Michigan Application June 13, 1951, Serial No. 231,340

1 Claim. 01. 248--229) This invention relates to a portable transfusion apparatus carrier, and more particularly to a'carrier construction, which is removably attachable to a hospital bed or stretcher.

It is the object of the present invention to eliminate the present cumbersome standard heretofor employed for many years and to substitute a'simplified support which is directly attachable to the bed or to the wheeled stretcher.

It is the further object of the present invention to provide a simplified construction whereby the transfusion or intravenous apparatus may be simply and easily mounted upon the supporting mechanism and wherein the latter is provided with means permitting vertical adjustment.

It is the further object of this invention to provide a carrier which is not supported upon the floor and, therefore, occupies no floor space.

It is the further object of this invention to provide a standard for the present carrier, which maybe fastened to any vertical, round, square, or flat post.

These and other objects will be seen from the following specification and claim in conjunction with the appended drawings.

Fig. 1 is an elevational view of the intravenous fluid carrier as mounted upon the leg post of a bed, the latter being fragmentarily shown.

Fig. 2 is a similar view of such carrier as mounted upon a wheeled stretcher.

Fig. 3 is an elevational view of the carrier on a slightly enlarged scale with the lower end of the standard thereof broken away.

Fig. 4 is a section taken on line 44 of Fig. 3.

Fig. 5 is an enlarged fragmentary elevational view of the standard securing clamp.

Fig. 6 is a section taken on line 66 of Fig. 5.

Fig. 7 is a section taken on line 77 of Fig. 3.

Fig. 8 is a section taken on line 8-8 of Fig. 3.

Fig. 9 is a section taken on line 99 of Fig. 3.

Fig. 10 is a fragmentary elevational view of the upper portion of the carrier illustrating the use of a traction bar thereon.

Fig. 11 is an elevational view partly broken away illustrating a slight variation in the construction of the present carrier; and

Fig. 12 is a section taken on line 12-12 of Fig. 11.

It will be understood that the above drawings illustrate merely a preferred embodiment of the invention, and

that other embodiments are contemplated within scope of the claims hereafter set out.

Referring to the drawings the present portable intravenous fiuid carrier as shown in Fig. 1 is directly mounted upon the bed A, which has an upright leg or bed post 11 of rectangular cross-section. Laterally extending bracket arm 12 has a clamping device upon its outer end, which consists of the arcuate clamping element 13 having an interior arcuate surface 14, which is adapted to engage one side of the bed post as, for instance, the round post 24 forming a part of the wheeled stretcher such as illustrated in Figures 2 and 6.

Said clamping device also includes a forwardly spaced plate 15, which has a transverse threaded opening to receive the threaded bolt 16, which as shown in Fig. 5 has an operating handle 17 secured thereto as by the pin 18.

Rectangularly shaped clamping block 19 has a central recess upon one side thereof to receive the outer end of bolt 16, as well as, the spaced collars 20 thereon; there 2,696,963 Patented Dec. 14, 1954 being a transverse pin 21, which extends into plate 19 between said collars for securing said plate to said bolt.

The outer face of the clamping block 19 has an elongated central notch 22 of V-shape in cross-section in order to cooperatively engage the corner 23 of bed post 11 as shown in Fig. 1. As shown in Fig. 6, said clamping plate 19 operatively and retainingly engages the opposite side of the post 24 of the stretcher B, such as illustrated in Fig. 2.

Thus the above described clamp is adapted to engage any upright post whether, round, square, oval, or fiat.

The present carrier includes a hollow upright standard 25, which is secured at its lower end within the enlarged boss 26 upon the outer end of the clamp arm 12 as shown in Figures 1 and 2.

The upper end of said standard has a threaded portion 27, which is adapted to receive the depending interiorly threaded portion 29 of the manually rotative cap 28.

Vertically adjustable tube or shaft 30 is positioned within standard 25 and projects from the upper end thereof, being loosely received by the cap 28, which has a central transverse opening therethrough. The friction locking collet 31 is illustrated in Fig. 7 as being split upon one side as at 32 and having an oppositely arranged notch 33, therein to render the same flexible.

Said collet as shown in Fig. 4 is supported within an annular recess 34 at the upper end of standard 25, whereas, the upper portion of said collet is received within a similarly shaped recess 35 formed within the cap 28.

When the cap 28 is loosened upon the threads 27, collet 31 may expand to its normal shape and permit the shaft 30 to be adjusted vertically within said collet and standard. When cap 28 is tightened, said collet is slightly distorted by said cap so as to frictionally engage shaft 30 locking the same in its located position.

An elongated cylindrical cap 36 is positioned upon the upper end of the hollow shaft 30 and has a threaded depending shank 37, which extends down into the top of said shaft as shown in Fig. 4. Cap 36 has a transverse slot of rectangular cross-section adapted to adjustably receive one end of traction bar 38, there being a suitable set screw 39 in said cap and cooperable with said traction bar for securing the same in the desired adjusted position as shown in Figures 3 and 4.

A plurality of transverse openings 39 are formed within a bar'38 and are adapted to receive the swivel hooks 40, which as shown in Fig. 10 are adapted to receive the cross bar 41 on the limb support 42'. It will be noted in Figure 10 that leg L is supported by said traction bar. The present construction permits the use of this carrier. for fracture and traction settings for the legs and arms of a patient.

One or more laterally extending container clamping arms 42 are arranged in'vertically spaced relation and adjustably mounted and secured by the caps 28 upon the shaft 30. The .outer ends of the clamp arms 42 terminate in the arcuate semi-circular container clamping elements 43. Oppositely arranged arcuate container clamping element 44 has a base portion 45, and at the end of said base is provided a leg.46, which engages clamp element 42. Clamping element-44 is adjustable with respect to clamping element '43 by means of the threadedbolt 47 which loosely extends through the base 45 of clamp element 44 and threadably engages clamp arm 42. The head 48 of said bolt operatively engages clamp base 45 for drawingthe clamp element 44 towards clamp element 43 for securing the'fiuid containers 54 and 55 therein in the manner illustrated in Figures 1 and 2.

In the manner above described, there are also provided suitable friction locking collets 31, which are partly positioned within annular recesses 34 in the upper ends of threaded portions 53 and with the other portions of said collets cooperatively received and engaged by interior portions of the cap 28 whereby the clamping arms 42 may be manually adjusted longitudinally and with respect to the shaft. and secured in adjusted position. As shown in Figures 1 and 2, a flexible tube 56 interconnects the. lower ends of fluid containers 54 and. 55, and a second tube 57 delivers the intravenous fiuig to the patient upon the bed A. or upon the stretcher Circular collar 58 is vertically adjustable upon shaft 30 and may be secured thereon by set screw 59. Laterally extending arm 60 is joined at one end to. collar 58 and has a supported hook. 61 at its outer end. Arcuate strap 62. is centrally mounted upon hook 6.1 and its opposite ends are joined as at points 63 to intermediate portions of the inverted U-shaped end. supports 64. Said supports. 64 are joined at their ends as at 65 to the arm rest 66', and by this construction there is provided a universal mounting for said arm rest.

The present arm rest may be used if desired to provide a support for the patients arm, or leg, and may be swung, out of the way when not. in use. Said support is effective, but at the same time, is not rigidly suspended so that the patient may still have some freedom of movement.

Laterally extending supporting arm 67' has an enlarged boss 68 at its inner end with a transverse circular opening. therethrough which receives shaft 30 and thus permits vertical adjustments of said arm upon said shaft. Set screw 69 provides a means for securing said arm in any desired vertically adjusted position.

Table 70 has a central depending stem 71, which projects down through a transverse opening in the boss 72 upon the outer end of arm 67, there being a suitable spacer 73 interposed between the under surface of said table and said boss.

By this construction, there is provided a suitable table which may be used if desired, but may be swivelled out of the way when not in use, or may be eliminated entirely if desired.

A slight variation in simplified form is shown in Fig. 11 wherein the clamp arm 74 has a stationary clamping element 75 and a movable clamping element 76 adjustable by means of a threaded bolt and handle 77 in the same manner as above described with respect to Fig. 5. In this connection, it will be noted in Fig. 5 that a pair of guide. stems. 19' are arranged in spaced relation upon opposite sides of clamp adjusting bolt 16 and are secured to the clamping block 19 for movement therewith. Intermediate portions of the stem 19' are slideably positioned' thru the clamp element 15.

Referring again to Fig. 11, boss 78 on clamp arm 74 receives the lower end of hollow upright standard 79.

Vertically adjustable shaft is partially positioned within standard 79 and extends upwardly therefrom and is: secured in adjusted position by the cap 28'29, which operates in conjunction with a collet 31. in the same manner as. above described with respect to. Fig. 4 to thereby keep the shaft 80 in position.

There is also a cap 81 at the upper end of shaft 80, which supports the transverse traction. bar 82 and secures the same in position by the set screw 83.

A. pair of laterally extending vertically spaced hooks 8'4 and 85 are secured to the shaft 80 for suspending fluid containers such as are shown in Fig. 1-. Clamping arms 86 as shown in Figs. 11 and 12 are formed with a central enlarged portion or boss 87, which extends around and frictionally engages the shaft 80.

Suitable oppositely arranged container securing clamps 88 are arranged upon the outer ends of clamp arms 86 for further supporting; containers such as containers 54 and 55, either in connection with the hooks 84 and 85 or independently of said hooks.

The transfusion apparatus carrier may thus be removably attached to the upright post of a bed or a stretcher on wheels and thus is supported off the floor by this construction; and the carrier cannot be tipped over and thus eliminates the possibility of broken bottles or injury to the patient.

Furthermore, by this construction when used with a stretcher, the hands of the person transporting a patient thereon are free, whereas, heretofore it was necessary for someone to support the carrier manually.

While the above description pertains to an intravenous fluid carrier, it is naturally contemplated that said carrier could be employed for any other type of fiuid, such as used for transfusions through bone marrow, gastric lavages, bladder irrigations, colonic irrigations, enemas, etc.

It is contemplated that. the present carrier, while shown in the drawings as attachable to a bed post or to the post of a stretcher could be also attached to any upright post or element, or might be attached to any upright .portion of a chair. By employing the table construction above described, such carrier could thereby provide a portable operating chair.

Having described my invention reference should now be had to the claim which follows for determining the scope thereof. I claim:

An intravenous fluid carrier comprising an upright elongated tubular standard, a laterally extending bracket arm secured at one end to the lower end of said standard, a clamping device at the outer end of said arm adapted for securing engagement with the post of a bed or stretcher, a telescoping shaft adjustablypositioned within said standard and projecting upwardly therefrom, means receiving said shaft and threadedly engaging said standard for securing said shaft in adjusted position, a laterally extending intravenous fluid container clamp secured to said shaft, said clamp having 'a boss at one end loosely surrounding said shaft and vertically adjustable thereon, said boss having an upwardly extending threaded portion, a manually rotative cap loosely surrounding said shaft and threadably engaging said threaded portion, and a split friction collet supported upon said threaded portion and interposed between said cap and said shaft for securing said clamp in any desired elevated position upon said shaft.

References Cited in the file of this patent UNITED STATES PATENTS Number Name Date Re. 11,665 Sykes May 17, 1898 247,403 Pistorius Sept. 20, 1881 473,200 Streeter Apr. 19, 1892 772,564 Gallagher Oct. 18, 1904 834,202 Hawthorne et al Oct. 23, 1906 835,314 Oliver Nov. 6, 1906 1,199,553 Hogan Sept. 26, 1916 1,290,809 Truax Jan. 7, 1919 1,423,612 Tewett July 25, 1922 -'1,739,9-78 Martocello Dec. 17, 1929 1,900,691 Carlson Mar. 7, 1933 2,411,734 Van Hyning May 18, 1948 2,452,275 Woodling Oct. 26, 1948 2,459,546 Seiden Ian. 18, 1949 2,464,672 Clapp Mar. 15', 1949 2,475,026 Hynes et al July 5, 1949 2,535,112 Woody Dec. 26, 1950 FOREIGN PATENTS Number Country Date 370,737 Germany of 1923 852,786 France Mar. 2, 1940

Citas de patentes
Patente citada Fecha de presentación Fecha de publicación Solicitante Título
US247403 *2 Ago 188120 Sep 1881 Invalid-bed
US473200 *29 Abr 189119 Abr 1892 Arm-rest for corpses
US772564 *19 Mar 190418 Oct 1904Thomas J GallagherPortable support for embalming apparatus.
US834202 *7 Nov 190423 Oct 1906Ellsworth A HawthorneHorn-supporting crane for talking-machines.
US835314 *15 Oct 19046 Nov 1906Hawthorne & Sheble Mfg CoHorn-support for talking-machines.
US1199553 *3 Jun 191526 Sep 1916Meinecke & CompanySurgical-accessory-supporting appliance.
US1290809 *25 Oct 19177 Ene 1919Florence B TruaxPortable irrigating-stand.
US1423612 *5 May 191925 Jul 1922Jewett Harold HCamp utensil
US1739978 *29 Jul 192617 Dic 1929Martocello Joseph AOff-center bracket for ice cans
US1900691 *31 Ago 19327 Mar 1933Carlson Ernest JAdjustable milk bottle holder for cribs and the like
US2411734 *2 Ago 194426 Nov 1946Thompson Prod IncCold worked hollow stem valve
US2452275 *22 Dic 194426 Oct 1948Woodling George VTube fitting coupling
US2459546 *3 Feb 194718 Ene 1949Irving SeidenBaby bottle holder
US2464672 *4 Oct 194515 Mar 1949Sherman ClappDrainage bottle holder
US2475026 *12 Oct 19465 Jul 1949Chicago Forging & Mfg CoPressure fitting for tube joints
US2535112 *14 Ago 194626 Dic 1950Ross B WoodyAdjustable bedside stand and tray
USRE11665 *9 Ago 189717 May 1898 Holder for nursery-bottles
DE370737C *30 Jun 19216 Mar 1923Albert KerberHilfsgeraet fuer Betten zur Krankenpflege
FR852786A * Título no disponible
Citada por
Patente citante Fecha de presentación Fecha de publicación Solicitante Título
US2723665 *4 Ago 195415 Nov 1955Goldsmith Miriam EllenFluid injection device
US2919877 *10 Mar 19585 Ene 1960Gallagher Carrol MDoll holder
US3204775 *26 Nov 19637 Sep 1965De Weese Harry RSupport for self-contained breathing apparatus
US3262666 *24 Mar 196426 Jul 1966Walter Solum OddSupporting means for a copy holder
US3318457 *18 Oct 19669 May 1967Krasnoff Irwin RAssembly for use in intravenous feeding
US3460789 *12 Abr 196612 Ago 1969Horizon Ind LtdContainer suspension device
US3675275 *29 Ene 197111 Jul 1972Dennis ArblasterDouble action spring clip
US3889910 *8 Mar 197317 Jun 1975Ratus W WaltersFloor stand support and bracing system
US4023757 *5 Mar 197617 May 1977Allard Charles DPatient controls holder
US4190224 *14 Jun 197826 Feb 1980Leblanc Edgar JIntravenous pole holder
US4198984 *4 May 197822 Abr 1980The Kendall CompanyRetaining member for a catheter side arm
US4262872 *28 Feb 197921 Abr 1981American Hospital Supply CorporationCollapsible pole assembly
US4278222 *6 Abr 197914 Jul 1981Siegel Alan GMusical instrument stand
US4465471 *26 Jul 198214 Ago 1984Eli Lilly And CompanyIntravenous administration system for dry medicine
US4466203 *10 Abr 198121 Ago 1984Thomas Charles HStand for a hand held hair dryer
US4572536 *26 May 198325 Feb 1986Doughty Val JI V Pole interconnection coupling
US4686727 *3 Jun 198518 Ago 1987Lawrence H. WilkinsonConvenience bar assembly for hospital bed
US4691397 *9 Jun 19868 Sep 1987Netzer Ronald GLife support carrying apparatus
US4707906 *10 Sep 198624 Nov 1987Posey John TUsed in a hospital
US4795122 *15 Jul 19863 Ene 1989Cleveland Clinic FoundationPatient equipment transport and support system
US4879798 *29 Sep 198814 Nov 1989The Cleveland Clinic FoundationMethod for patient equipment transport and support system
US4886237 *23 Sep 198812 Dic 1989Dennis Robert RUniversal articulatable support for retaining intravenous stands in medical applications
US4934638 *21 Abr 198919 Jun 1990Davis Kevin RCollapsible tripod stool
US4945592 *30 Sep 19887 Ago 1990The General Hospital CorporationTransport system for portable patient care apparatus
US5016307 *23 Mar 199021 May 1991Linda RebarIntegral stretcher and intravenous fluid carrier/gravity dependent drainage support
US5094418 *7 Sep 199010 Mar 1992Stryker CorporationIV pole
US5117521 *16 May 19902 Jun 1992Hill-Rom Company, Inc.Care cart and transport system
US5135191 *9 May 19914 Ago 1992Jagco CorporationMedical support system
US5149036 *29 Ago 199122 Sep 1992Sheehan Gerald FDevice for attaching an IV pole to a hospital bed or the like
US5188323 *10 Feb 199223 Feb 1993Melco Wire Products Co.Ambulatory support apparatus
US5309604 *11 Mar 199310 May 1994Merit Medical Systems, Inc.Coiling/uncoiling device for tubing
US5316247 *1 Jul 199231 May 1994Minnesota Mining And Manufacturing CompanyWire-and-tube-retaining pole clip
US5319816 *7 Dic 199214 Jun 1994Hill-Rom Company, Inc.IV rack transferrable from an IV stand to a hospital bed
US5358205 *16 Abr 199325 Oct 1994Starkey Douglas GDevice to connect I.V. pole and patient support
US5400995 *15 Abr 199228 Mar 1995Hill-Rom Company, Inc.IV pole with interior drag brake
US5407163 *19 Nov 199318 Abr 1995Hill-Rom Company, Inc.Sliding IV pole
US5470037 *20 Ago 199328 Nov 1995Willis; Rodney L.Apparatus for self-administering fluids in patients, children and persons of limited capabilities
US5480212 *18 Nov 19932 Ene 1996Reliance Medical Products, Inc.Medical instrument positioner and patient support apparatus
US5482239 *12 Sep 19949 Ene 1996Smith; K. C.Portable attachment bar for attaching an intravenous container support apparatus to a patient transportation apparatus
US5513406 *21 Abr 19947 May 1996Hill-Rom Company, Inc.Modular hospital bed and method of patient handling
US5527289 *27 Ene 199418 Jun 1996Hill-Rom Company, Inc.IV management apparatus
US5562091 *1 Sep 19948 Oct 1996Hill-Rom Company, Inc.Mobile ventilator capable of nesting within and docking with a hospital bed base
US5577279 *19 Jul 199426 Nov 1996Hill-Rom Company, Inc.Hospital bed
US5630566 *30 May 199520 May 1997Case; LauraFor supporting computer components
US5647491 *15 Feb 199515 Jul 1997Hill-Rom Company, Inc.IV rack
US5680661 *3 Ago 199528 Oct 1997Hill-Rom, Inc.Hospital bed with user care apparatus
US5791609 *12 Abr 199611 Ago 1998Trimble Navigation LimitedRange pole data collector holder
US5876016 *14 May 19972 Mar 1999Urban; Theodore A.Apparatus and method to elevate an infusion source
US5898961 *12 Dic 19974 May 1999Hill-Rom, Inc.Mobile support unit and attachment mechanism for patient transport device
US6065726 *26 Feb 199823 May 2000Pfaeffle; PatriciaPortable urine bottle holder connectable to a walker
US6073285 *4 May 199913 Jun 2000Ambach; Douglas C.Mobile support unit and attachment mechanism for patient transport device
US6158095 *2 Jul 199812 Dic 2000Lassiter; JerryPower cord clip
US6175977 *11 May 199923 Ene 2001Daimlerchrysler Aerospace Airbus GmbhSystem for transporting a sick or injured person to a medical facility
US617926010 Jun 199930 Ene 2001N. Sean OhanianDevice for coupling an IV stand to a patient transport
US63744365 Sep 200023 Abr 2002Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Hospital bed
US6464188 *6 Oct 200015 Oct 2002James L. DonovanNutrient feeding support appparatus
US648167917 Nov 200019 Nov 2002Bryant K. BennettSystem for mounting medical accessories on supportive structures
US65232311 Jul 199925 Feb 2003Jerry E. LassiterPower cord clip
US669135013 Dic 200017 Feb 2004Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Accessories for a patient support apparatus
US669454828 Feb 200224 Feb 2004Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Hospital bed
US670495620 Ago 200216 Mar 2004Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Hospital bed equipment support apparatus
US672547416 Jul 200227 Abr 2004Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Hospital bed
US68348401 Ago 200028 Dic 2004Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Medical device support assembly
US694820218 Nov 200327 Sep 2005Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Accessories for a patient support apparatus
US699379927 Abr 20047 Feb 2006Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Hospital bed
US700826920 Ene 20047 Mar 2006Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Hospital bed equipment support apparatus
US706581217 Mar 200427 Jun 2006Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Patient care equipment management system
US7152368 *4 Feb 200326 Dic 2006Swanson Dwight VGarden trellis
US717170926 Sep 20056 Feb 2007Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Accessories for a patient support apparatus
US72163826 Jun 200615 May 2007Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Patient care equipment management system
US726766117 Jun 200211 Sep 2007Iradimed CorporationNon-magnetic medical infusion device
US7314200 *13 May 20041 Ene 2008American Sterilizer CompanySupport and transport system for medical apparatus
US739262128 Nov 20061 Jul 2008Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Patient care equipment transfer between hospital bed and architectural system
US7404809 *12 Oct 200429 Jul 2008Iradimed CorporationNon-magnetic medical infusion device
US7451509 *18 Feb 200418 Nov 2008Jordan DawesEnhancer device for enhancing the utility of a user's bed
US74903771 Dic 200617 Feb 2009Ahlman Ip, Inc.Patient single surface system
US755329510 Nov 200530 Jun 2009Iradimed CorporationLiquid infusion apparatus
US76249533 Jun 20061 Dic 2009Silverman Jeffrey MInfusion stand
US763746411 Ene 200729 Dic 2009Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Patient support with mobile IV stand transport handle
US764445822 Ene 200712 Ene 2010Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Hospital bed
US764787312 Jun 200719 Ene 2010Livingeazy, Inc.Wheelchair/accessory system
US76768653 Abr 200616 Mar 2010Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Transferable patient care equipment support
US77352669 Jun 200815 Jun 2010Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Architectural system having transferrable life support cart
US773578819 Abr 200715 Jun 2010Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Patient care equipment management system
US7744043 *27 Oct 200929 Jun 2010Otinger Sam JCPAP hose tender
US77486727 Sep 20076 Jul 2010Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Transferable patient care equipment support
US775388210 Sep 200713 Jul 2010Iradimed CorporationNon-magnetic medical infusion device
US77841219 Dic 200831 Ago 2010Ahlman Ip, LlcPatient single surface system
US779845621 Ago 200721 Sep 2010Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Transferable patient care equipment support
US78456019 Nov 20067 Dic 2010Modular Services CompanyMedical equipment transport system
US784953712 Oct 200414 Dic 2010Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Equipment support having rotatable bumpers and hooks
US786598326 Abr 200711 Ene 2011Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Patient care equipment support transfer system
US788473527 Ene 20068 Feb 2011Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Transferable patient care equipment support
US804685128 Jul 20101 Nov 2011Ahlman Ip, LlcPatient single surface system
US804748417 Sep 20101 Nov 2011Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Transferable patient care equipment support
US80561627 Dic 201015 Nov 2011Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Patient support apparatus with motorized traction control
US81047299 Mar 200731 Ene 2012Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Transferable patient care equipment support
US810528214 Jul 200831 Ene 2012Iradimed CorporationSystem and method for communication with an infusion device
US815049312 Jul 20103 Abr 2012Iradimed CorporationPatient infusion and imaging system
US8152116 *27 Feb 200810 Abr 2012Baxter International Inc.Dialysate bag seal breakage sensor incorporated in dialysate bag management
US8257294 *10 Sep 20054 Sep 2012Fresenius Medical Care Deutschland GmbhBlood treatment device comprising rod-shaped means for holding articles
US82589737 Feb 20114 Sep 2012Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Transferable patient care equipment support
US82620368 Abr 200511 Sep 2012Hill-Rom Services, Inc.Transferable patient care equipment support
US826264212 Jun 200811 Sep 2012Iradimed CorporationIV fluid infusion assembly
US838133523 Sep 201126 Feb 2013Ahlman Ip, LlcPatient single surface system
US8398049 *10 Ago 201019 Mar 2013Eugene LateganMulti-functional infant care and organizer system and associated methods
US8443472 *8 Sep 200921 May 2013Impact Instrumentation, Inc.Litter attachment bracket
US846993229 Jun 200925 Jun 2013Iradimed CorporationLiquid infusion apparatus
US850069430 Ene 20126 Ago 2013Iradimed CorporationSystem and method for communication with an infusion device
US869082930 Mar 20128 Abr 2014Iradimed CorporationNon-magnetic medical infusion device
US873371912 Nov 201027 May 2014Wildcard Enterprises LlcMethod and apparatus for use in management of medical intravenous pole assemblies
US20100171357 *2 Ene 20098 Jul 2010Russell BonjourFoot rest holder for wheelchairs
US20120037767 *10 Ago 201016 Feb 2012Eugene LateganMulti-functional infant care and organizer system and associated methods
EP1002987A2 *27 Oct 199924 May 2000Messer Griesheim GmbhSuspension rail for pressurized gas bottles
WO2005113040A2 *4 May 20051 Dic 2005Steris CorpSupport and transport system for medical apparatus
WO2008111974A1 *12 Mar 200718 Sep 2008Hill Rom Services IncTransferable patient care equipment support
Clasificaciones
Clasificación de EE.UU.248/229.15, 5/503.1, 248/315, 248/311.3, 248/125.1, 248/161, 403/104, 24/339
Clasificación internacionalA61M5/14
Clasificación cooperativaA61M5/1415
Clasificación europeaA61M5/14R2