Sudden cardiac arrest strikes millions of people a year worldwide with no warning and no pattern.1 Immediate treatment is vital. A victim’s chance of survival dramatically decreases for every minute without treatment.2
The HeartSine samaritan PAD 350P and 360P AEDs are connected, intuitive and cost-effective to help ensure the AED is simple to manage and ready to use.
Portable, lightweight and rugged
Smaller and lighter than other defibrillators at just 2.4 pounds, with up to 56 percent smaller footprint to accommodate for limited space in an office, plane or vehicle.
An IP56 rating offers the industry's highest level of protection against dust and water.
Simple, user-friendly operation
Easy-to-understand visual and voice prompts guide the rescuer through the entire resuscitation process, including CPR—a key link in the chain of survival.
Simple, straightforward operation with just an on/off button (and a shock button on the HeartSine samaritan PAD 350P).
Self-monitoring AED program
The LIFELINKcentral AED program manager monitors each HeartSine AED connected to a Wi-Fi network and automatically alerts you to anything that may affect device readiness - reducing the effort and expense of managing your AED program, while increasing your program’s readiness and effectiveness.
Automatic shock delivery (HeartSine samaritan PAD 360P)
Analyzes heart rhythm and automatically delivers a shock (if needed), eliminating the need for the rescuer to push a shock button.
Height: 8 inches
Width: 7.25 inches
Depth: 1.9 inches
They weigh 2.14 pounds each with the Pad-Pak inserted.
The waveform is the Self-Compensating Output Pulse Envelope (SCOPE) optimized biphasic escalating waveform compensates energy, slope and duration for patient impedance.
For the Pad-Pak (for adult use):
Shock 1: 150J
Shock 2: 150J
Shock 3: 200J
For the Pediatric-Pak (for use on children 1-8 years old):
Shock 1: 50J
Shock 2: 50J
Shock 3: 50J
Charge time (typical):
150J in < 8 seconds
200J in < 12 seconds
SERVICE AND SUPPORT
Robust support for your team
1. Mehra R. Global public health problem of sudden cardiac death. Journal of Electrocardiology. 2007;40 (6):S118-S122.
2. Graham R, McCoy M, Schultz A. Strategies to Improve Cardiac Arrest Survival, A Time to Act. Institute of Medicine Report. 2015
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