Pulse 2

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Author:
Arjunadawn
ID:
118828
Filename:
Pulse 2
Updated:
2011-11-24 19:06:22
Tags:
Pulse Diagnosis
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Description:
Pulse 2
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  1. Cun:
    Inch
  2. Guan:
    Bar
  3. Chi:
    Cubit
  4. Bar pulse is felt under which finger:
    Middle
  5. Inch pulse is felt under which finger:
    Index
  6. Cubit pulse is felt under which finger:
    Ring
  7. Cubit pulse represents which burner?
    Lower
  8. Bar pulse represents which burner?
    Middle
  9. Inch pulse represents which burner?
    Upper
  10. Left cun position:
    Heart and center of chest
  11. Left guan position:
    Liver/gallbladder
  12. Left chi position:
    Kidney/abdomen (bladder and SI)
  13. Right cun position:
    Lungs and center of chest
  14. Right guan position:
    Spleen/stomach
  15. Right chi position:
    Kidney/abdomen (LI)
  16. Ping Mai:
    Normal pulse
  17. Bing Mai:
    Diseased pulse
  18. You shen:
    It has spirit
  19. You wei:
    It has stomach (qi)
  20. You gen:
    It has root
  21. Wu gen:
    Without root
  22. Having root means it is not:
    Floating
  23. If the cubit position can't be felt down to bone, it is:
    Floating
  24. It has root refers traditionally to which pulse position:
    Cubit
  25. Fu Mai:
    Floating pulse
  26. Ge Mai:
    Drumskin pulse
  27. Hong Mai:
    Surging pulse
  28. Xu Mai:
    Vacuous pulse
  29. Kou Mai:
    Scallion-stalk pulse
  30. San Mai:
    Scattered pulse
  31. Ruan Mai:
    Soft pulse
  32. Ru Mai:
    Soggy pulse
  33. Chen Mai:
    Deep pulse
  34. Ruo Mai:
    Weak pulse
  35. Fu Mai:
    Hidden pulse
  36. Lao Mai:
    Confined pulse
  37. Chi Mai:
    Clow pulse
  38. Huan Mai:
    Moderate or relaxed pulse
  39. Shu Mai:
    Rapid pulse
  40. Ji Mai:
    Racing pulse
  41. Shi Mai:
    Replete pulse
  42. Xian Mai:
    Bowstring pulse
  43. Jin Mai:
    Tight pulse
  44. Chang Mai:
    Long pulse
  45. Duan Mai:
    Short pulse
  46. Dong Mai:
    Stirring pulse
  47. Hua Mai:
    Slippery pulse
  48. Se Mai:
    Choppy pulse
  49. Xi Mai:
    Fine pulse
  50. Wei Mai:
    Faint pulse
  51. Da Mai:
    Large pulse
  52. Jie Mai:
    Bound pulse
  53. Dai Mai:
    Regularly interrupted pulse
  54. Cu Mai:
    Skipping or rapid irregularly interrupted pulse
  55. Floating:
    Located in the exterior. With finger raised, it has surplus; when pressing down, it is insufficient. When pressure is released, it regains its full strength.
  56. Drumskin:
    Bowstring and large with an empty center, feels like the head of a drum.
  57. Surging:
    Floating, large; comes on exuberant, departs debilitated.
  58. Vacuous:
    1. A generalized term for various types of forceless pulses. 2. A floating, large, slow, empty, vacuous, soft, forceless pulse image.
  59. Scallion-stalk:
    Floating, soft, large body, but empty center; feels like a scallion leaf.
  60. Scattered:
    It is floating, large, and without root; with light pressure, it is easily irregular, becoming scattered and chaotic. Heavy pressure leads to its absence.
  61. Soft or soggy:
    Floating, fine, soft, and flexible. Can be felt with light pressure but cannot be obtained by heavy pressure.
  62. Deep:
    Located near the bone. Cannot be detected with light or moderate pressure but can be felt with heavy pressure.
  63. Weak:
    Deep, fine, soft like thread.
  64. Hidden:
    Difficult to feel, under the sinews, not obvious, required heavy pressure to the bone to obtain.
  65. Confined:
    Pressed superficially or moderately, does not respond, but can be obtained by heavy pressure. Hard, firm, not changeable, replete, large, bowstring, forceful, and long.
  66. Slow:
    Below 60 bpm or less than 4 beats per breath.Moderate or relaxed: Relaxed, loose, slack and on the verge of slow. Right around 60bpm.
  67. Slippery vs. choppy - which is less inhibited:
    Slippery
  68. What are the 4 question to ask yourself when taking a pulse?
    1. Fast or slow? 2. Floating or deep? 3. Has force or not? 4. Long or short?
  69. Wei:
    Slightly
  70. Shen:
    Very
  71. Rapid:
    Above 90 bpm or more than 5 beats per breath.
  72. Racing:
    Very rapid, over 120 bmp.
  73. Replete:
    1. A generalized term for various types of forceful pulses. 2. A long, bowstring, large, hard, and replete pulse which has a surplus either floating or deep.
  74. Bowstring:
    Fine, long, has strength, feels like a zither string.
  75. Tight:
    Tight, has strength, feels like a taut rope.
  76. Long:
    Long, can be felt beyond its own location or range.
  77. Short:
    Does not reach its location or range.
  78. Stirring:
    Slippery, rapid, forceful; feels like a bean.
  79. Slippery:
    Comes smoothly flowing and uninhibited; feels smooth like pearls rolling in a dish.
  80. Choppy:
    Slow, relaxed, stagnant, difficult, fine, may stop and lose a beat but then recovers. It is not smoothly flowing. It feels like a piece of bamboo scraped by a knife.
  81. Fine:
    Soft, feels like a silken thread, weak, without strength, but persistent.
  82. Faint:
    Insufficient, extremely fine, soft, barely palpable. It may sometimes be felt and then sometimes it is lost.
  83. Large:
    Large, fills up fingertip, forceful.
  84. Bound:
    Slow, relaxed, stops at irregular intervals.
  85. Regularly Interrupted:
    Comparatively relaxed and weak; stops at regular intermittent intervals. These intervals may be strikingly long. Refer to MD.Skipping or Rapid Irregularly Interrupted: Rapid and irregularly interrupted.

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