Animal Nursing II Lab Practical - Instrument Identification

Card Set Information

Animal Nursing II Lab Practical - Instrument Identification
2012-03-01 22:08:22
Surgical Instruments

Identification of instruments and equipment
Show Answers:

  1. What is this?
    Mayo Scissors - Heavier and thicker than Metzenbaum scissors.
  2. What is this?
    Metzenbaum scissors - Lighter and thinnner than Mayo scissors.
  3. What is this?

    Iris Scissors
  4. What is this?
    Bandage Scissors
  5. What is this?

    General Operating Scissors
  6. What is this?
    Wire Cutters
  7. What is this?
    Backhaus Towel Clamp
  8. What is this?
    Foerster Sponge Forceps
  9. What is this?
    Kelly Forceps- The texture does not go all the way down.
  10. What is this?
    Allis Forceps
  11. What is this?
    Rat Tooth Forceps
  12. What is this?
    Pean Forceps - Like the Kocher, but with out the tooth on the end.
  13. What is this?
    Kocher Forceps
  14. What is this?
    Babcock Forceps - An Intestinal Tissue Forcep
  15. What is this?

    Carmalt Forceps - Has a different pattern at the end.
  16. What is this?
    Halstead Mosquito Forceps - Like Kelly Forceps but have a smaller, more delicate tip.
  17. What is this?
    Crile Forceps
  18. What is this?
    Rochester-Ochsner Forceps
  19. What is this?
    Adson Forcep - The tips can also be smooth.
  20. What is this?
    Russian Forceps
  21. What is this?
    Brown Adson Forceps
  22. What is this?
    Angiotribes Forceps
  23. What is this?
    Doyen Forceps
  24. What is this?
    Weitlaner - Self Retaining Retractor
  25. What is this?
    Gelpi - Self Retaining Retractor
  26. What is this?

    Mayo-Hegar Needle Holders - No scissors.
  27. What is this?
    Olsen-Hegar Needle Holders - Has scissors.
  28. What is this?
    Bone Saw
  29. What is this?
  30. What is this?
  31. What is this? (A)
    Chuck Key
  32. What is this? (B)
    Jacob's Chuck
  33. What is this?
    Staple Puller
  34. What is this?
    Steinman Pins
  35. What is this?

    Snook Hook - Has a spoon at the end.
  36. What is this?

    Covault Hook - Has a ball at the end.
  37. What is this?

    PVC Endotracheal Tube
  38. What is this?
    Silicone Endotracheal Tube
  39. What is this?
    Rubber (Red Rubber) Endotracheal Tube
  40. What is the formula for the carrier flow rate?
    (Body Weight in Kg) X (10ml/Kg/Minute) X (Respiratory Rate)
  41. What is this?
    Administration Fluid Sets - carry the IV fluid from the IV bag to the IV catheter, which is inserted into one of the patient's veins. Administration sets provide fluids in larger volume (macro-drip) or in very small volume (micro-drip or mini-drip). The tubing is approximately 6 feet long.
  42. What is this?
    Macro Drip Set - Large volume sets (macro-drip) usually deliver fluid at a rate of 10 or 15 drops per milliliter. These are used for fluid replacement and the infusion of whole blood or blood products. Among their many uses, you will find them used on trauma patients and dehydrated patients. The normal KVO (keep vein open) rate for an IV is 1 ml/minute. So a 10-drop set would be 10 drops per minute, or 1 drop every 6 seconds. A 15 drop set require 15 drops/minute or 1 drop every 4 seconds.
  43. What is this?
    Micro Drip Set - deliver at a rate of 60 drops per milliliter. They can often be identified by the small, metal tube inside the drip chamber, although manufacturers conceal this tube in the upper end of the chamber. There may also be the number "60" stamped on one of the 'wings' at the top of the chamber, indicating that it is a 60 drop/ml administration set.Because of their low flow rates, mini-drips are well suited for precise medication administration where a medication is injected into the IV bag, then infused via IV drip over an extended period of time. Since a mini-drip set needs 60 drops to deliver 1 ml of fluid, the KVO flow rate would be 1 drop every second to deliver 1ml/minute.