Siemens Launches Sensis Vibe Hemodynamic System
April 13, 2016—Siemens Healthcare announced the launch of the Sensis Vibe, a new version of the company’s Sensis hemodynamic system for procedural recording and documentation in interventional cardiology and electrophysiology. The company unveiled the new system at ACC.16, the American College of Cardiology’s 65th Annual Scientific Session held April 2–4 in Chicago, Illinois.
According to Siemens, the new Sensis Vibe hemodynamic system addresses the rising demand for proficient data management. The system streamlines documentation and reporting in the interventional environment, provides intuitive operation and simplified data entry, and helps facilities document the course of a catheterization lab procedure for follow-up care and administrative processes. Additionally, the Sensis Vibe provides complete integration with Siemens’ Artis family of angiography systems.
New features of the Sensis Vibe include FlashDoc, the system’s redesigned approach to procedure data documentation that targets optimal ease of use. FlashDoc includes three core components that are embedded in a new, intuitive user interface. First, the QuickAdd component searches the system database for matching entries as soon as the user begins typing. Second, the CaseLog component enables the physician to follow the entire course of a procedure at a glance with a time-stamped overview of all hemodynamic/electrical events and other occurrences recorded or manually captured. Third, the Smart SIS, the new version of the Sensis Information System, helps staff verify data entries and measurements automatically and highlights inconsistencies even before a staff member closes a study.
Sensis Vibe also facilitates adoption of a hemodynamic recording and documentation system in the cardiovascular hybrid operating room with the new HemoBox signal input unit. The operating room-compliant HemoBox features a hygienic surface design, flexible mounting options, and improved cable management. The device provides physicians with patient vital signs and intracardiac measurements, stated the company.