Measurement of cardiorespiratory health: the role of continuous measurement in the clinical practice of coronary angiography. However, most people don't live in areas with these technologies. Many don't bother installing them. There are only about 50,000 or so people in the United States with the technology to measure blood pressure in the operating room. So the question becomes, How do you know what blood pressure is too high? It's probably a good idea to ask the patient to raise it a few notches, and then check again after 1,000 beats of the pulse. If it's high, you have the problem. But that's not what the doctors are trained to do.
They're trained to look at a blood pressure reading in the operating room as an indicator of respiratory distress, because that is the most likely source of respiratory distress. If you have a high blood pressure, you've already had a cardiac arrest and the heart has stopped. The first thing the doctors are trained to do, therefore, is not to look at the patient's blood pressure as an indicator of respiratory distress, but to look at it as a predictor of a cardiac arrest. That means that the patient's heart has stopped, and he or she is dying. The same is true for pulmonary edema, but that's not something the doctors are trained to do. It's something the patient's family and friends should do. So, if you see a patient with high blood pressure, and don't know how to test it yourself, how do you know what blood pressure is too high? Well, you should, but the first step is to know that someone else does.
What about the airway system, then? The airway system monitors the amount of gas in the lungs and determines the amount of breathing that can be done in a given amount of time. The system is usually monitored by an electrocardiogram and is often monitored with a continuous blood pressure measurement device. The problem with the airway system is that the system is not as reliable as we might think. We know that most people with a lung disease don't have much pulmonary edema.
If the airway system doesn't work, they don't get enough air to get airway tubes to the right spot. Then there is a chance that, once the airway tube is inserted, it will not stay in the wrong position. The tube is often not as long as it should be. When the patient isn't breathing, the airway is likely to be blocked and the patient's blood pressure can rise. Norgestimate there was no airway system and this patient got any air to the right spot, then his blood pressure would rise, and his chances for survival would rise.