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This is ventilation - The new Evita V800 product

This is ventilation

Request a demo

Everyday, we strive to improve clinical outcomes in Intensive Care. We focus on reducing mortality rates, increasing patient outcome and staff satisfaction. This is what drives us in the ICU. Here you can find out how we do that and of course a look at what we do.

Request for a live Evita demo now at your hospital.

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Challenges

Ventilated lung icon

23%

of all mechanically ventilated ICU patients develop acute respiratory distress syndrome¹.

Not returning to work icon

Almost 50%

One year following discharge, almost 50% of ARDS survivors do not return to work due to intensive care acquired weakness.²

Lack of variability icon

Lack of variability

leads to extended mechanical ventilation.³

Early mobilisation icon

Early mobilisation

results in a reduced legth of ICU stay.⁴

This is the new Evita

We designed the new Evita V600 and V800 to support you with your daily clinical tasks in the ICU. Click on the topics below and learn how. For further information, download our product brochure here.

Dräger Evita V800 is quick to handle
  • Quick and safe to operate even in the most stressful situations due to intuitive menu access to both settings and your clinical data.
  • All patient data, alarms and trends are fully recorded, conveniently exported via USB interface.
  • Switch between multiple view configurations with the touch of a finger.
  • Step-by-step guidance leads you through every procedure. 
  • The 360° alarm light flashes in the colour of the corresponding alarm priority and is visible from every direction.

This is differentiation

Our devices combine high performance ventilation with an aesthetic design and state-of-the art operating philosophy. Watch our video below and discover the new simple way how you can guide your ventilation strategy.


This is ventilation - This is Differentiation. This is the new User Interface.

This is the new user experience in mechanical ventilation.

User Interface Designer Sebastian Fischer

This is more important than layout

We asked our User-Interface Designer Sebastian Fischer three questions about how the design process of a new user interface starts. What do you need to consider and what are the improvements in daily use?

How do you start the development of a new user interface? Where do the user insights come from?

First we look at the needs of our customers and users. Then we analyse their workflows and daily routines in the clinical environment. Further input comes from our sales, marketing and Dräger Service departments.

In addition, we also integrate direct customer feedback from the Customer Support into our work.

What was the main reason to revise the UI? What was particularly important to you during the development?

Today, many products in our customers’ everyday lives are digitised and networked. This also has an impact on their expectations with regards to the UI – new ways to interact with devices have established themselves.

These include, for example, a tablet-like operating system, which is now also part of the new Dräger user interface. It was important to us that users could transfer their experiences from everyday life as directly as possible to our devices.

This contributes to shorter training times and increased application safety - and thus also patient safety.

What are the main advantages of the new interface in relation to its daily use?

In today’s intensive care units you find many devices around the patient's bed. Doctors and nursing staff have to process the information and data from all of these devices. The new user interface has a clear design that helps them to make quick and accurate decisions. Moreover, the bright background minimises disturbing reflections of ambient light. We know that the use of only a few colours brings peace of mind; this is why we decided to use only signal colours when it’s really necessary. The same applies to the information on display, where we have reduced it to the essentials. Decisive clinical questions beyond that can be answered with a few extra interactions.

Another important advantage is that you can start the ventilation in the new Evita V series simply, safely and in just a few steps. This makes a significant contribution to relieving staff of their daily routine work.

Dr Thierbach talks about his first impression about the Evita V800

This is what your colleagues think about it

You never get a second chance for a first impression. That’s why we asked Dr Thierbach three quick questions to get his impressions after having used the new Evita for the first time.

What was the first thing you noticed when you saw the new Evita?

The display on the screen is tidier and clearer, the colours are well chosen and thanks to considerably improved sharpness the readability and visibility is very good. There are practical additional possibilities of representation and individual configurations. The new user interface also supports us with great new help functions during the implementation of the ventilation therapy.

How did you find the introduction to the product?

Actually, we didn't need a briefing at all. My colleagues and I are used to the Dräger operating philosophy and immediately felt very familiar with the device. This is of course a great advantage in terms of safety and training.

This drastically reduces the likelihood of errors due to overload, hectic behaviour or lack of knowledge.

How would you summarise the new Evita in one sentence?

A consequent further development of a proven technology with an improvement in all areas.


This is functionality

This is how we help you improve patient outcomes with ventilation treatment tools for an indivual ventilation strategy: Download our ventilation function sheets and learn more about the facts and benefits of our tools.

Non-invasive Ventilation
Non-invasive Ventilation

Better outcomes with non-invasive ventilation (NIV)

PDF, 1MB

Download

Low Flow PV Loop
Low Flow PV Loop

Automatic lung recruitment maneuver with Low Flow PV Loop

PDF, 1MB

Download

SmartCare/PS
SmartCare®/PS

Automated protocolised weaning with SmartCare®/PS

PDF, 1MB

Download

Airway Pressure Release Ventilation
Airway Pressure Release Ventilation

PC-APRV enables spontaneous breathing under continuous positive airway pressure with brief pressure releases.

PDF, 1MB

Download

CO₂ Measurement
CO₂ Measurement

Precise and reliable monitoring of CO2 concentration of patients is crucial.

PDF, 1MB

Download

Variable Pressure Support
Variable Pressure Support

Mimic natural breathing: Variable Pressure Support

PDF, 1MB

Download

Proven Facts

More natural breathing icon

More natural breathing

with improved patient ventilation synchrony. ⁵٫⁶٫⁷ 

Ventilated lung icon

SmartCare/PS

is the only ventilation mode that shortens weaning time (up to 40%) and ICU stay.⁸

Ventilated lung icon

APRV

In patients suffering from moderate to severe ARDS, application of APRV improved lung funktion and haemo-dynamics. It also reduced the need for sedatives and the duration of mechanical ventilation as well as days in ICU.⁹

Shorter stay in ICU icon

Shorter stay in ICU

NIV shortens stay on intensive care wards and reduces the length of hospital stay by an average of 3 days.¹⁰

This is improving outcomes

Ventilated patients are among the most vulnerable in the hospital. We support ventilation strategies that help avoid lung injury while maximising gas exchange. Learn more about our solutions below:


This is ventilation - Protective Ventilation in IC and NC with the Evita and Babylog family

Protective ventilation solutions

Related Products & Topics

Draeger Evita V800 0

Dräger Evita® V800

Draeger Evita V600 0

Dräger Evita® V600

Infection-prevention.jpg

Infection Prevention Control

Get in touch with Dräger

contact-us-hospital-us-2-16-9.jpg

Draeger Singapore Pte Ltd

61 Science Park Road
The Galen #04-01
Singapore 117525

+65 6872 9288

Draeger Malaysia Sdn. Bhd.

No. 6, Jalan 15/22, Taman Perindustrian Tiong Nam, Seksyen 15, 40200 Shah Alam,
Selangor Darul Ehsan, Malaysia

+60 3 5526 2000

Draeger Philippines Corporation

2504-C West Tower, PSE Centre, Exchange Road, Ortigas Center,
Pasig City 1605 Metro Manila, Philippines

+63 2 8470 3825

Note

Not all products, features, or services are for sale in all countries. Please contact your local Dräger representative for more information.

Sources

  1. Bellani et al., ‘Epidemiology, Patterns of Care, and Mortality for Patients With Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome in Intensive Care Units in 50 Countries’, JAMA, vol. 315, Feb. 2016.
  2. Kamdar et al., ‘Joblessness and Lost Earnings after Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome in a 1-Year National Multicenter Study.’, Am J Respir Crit Care Med., Oct. 2017.
  3. Spieth PM et al., Short-term effects of noisy pressure support ventilation in patients with acute hypoxemic respiratory failure.; Crit Care. 2013 +Thille AW et al., Patient-ventilator asynchrony during assisted mechanical ventilation.; Intensive Care Med. 2006
  4. Van Willingen Z et al., Quality improvement: The delivery of true early mobilisation in an intensive care unit, BMJ Qual Improv Rep. 2016
  5. Spieth PM et al., Short-term effects of noisy pressure support ventilation in patients with acute hypoxemic respiratory failure. Crit Care 2013; 17: R261
  6. Morawiec E et al., Comparative Effects of Variable Pressure Support, Neurally Adjusted Ventilatory Assist (NAVA) and Proportional Assist Ventilation (PAV)
    on the Variability of the Breathing Pattern and on Patient Ventilator Interaction Am J Respir Crit Care Med.. 2015;191:A3163
  7. Vassilakopoulos T, Zakynthinos S., When mechanical ventilation mimics nature. Crit Care Med. 2008 36(3):1009-11.
  8. F. Lellouche et al., Am J respir Care Med Vol 174, 2006 + Cochrane Library 2013, Issue 6
  9. Li JQ. et al., Clinical research about airway pressure release ventilation for moderate to severe acute respiratory distress syndrome. Eur Rev Med Pharmacol Sci. 2016 Jun;20(12):2634-41
  10. Warren DK, et al. Outcome and attributable cost of ventilator-associated pneumonia among intensive care unit patients in a suburban medical center. Crit Care Med. 2003; 31(5):1312-7.