Vapotherm® High Velocity Therapy Anywhere And Everywhere
The Q50 Compressor enables delivery of high velocity therapy in all areas of the hospital, even when wall air is not available.
Small But Powerful
The Q50 Compressor conveniently fits on the Precision Flow roll stand, minimizing additional space requirements. It weighs just 44 lbs, and measures 20” x 19” x 9” (51cm x 48cm x 23cm).
Its small size doesn’t diminish performance. With an oxygen source connected to Precision Flow®, the Q50 Compressor enables the full range of Precision Flow capabilities.
Reducing noise for patients is important for rest and recuperation. The Q50 Compressor generates only minimal white noise while in operation.
Easy Set Up And Maintenance
Once mounted to the Precision Flow roll stand, simply plug in the power cord to an approved outlet, connect the air hose to the inlet at the back of the Precision Flow unit, and turn the compressor on. Ensure periodic emptying if the condensate bottle. An hour counter at the base of the unit tells you exactly how long your compressor has run. Simple preventive maintenance is required at every 4,000 and 8,000 hours.
- Outlet Pressure: 35-40 psi*
- Outlet Connector: DISS
- Sound Level: < 54 db(A) on average
- Dimensions: 20.5”(L)x19”(H)x9”(W)
- Weight: 44 lbs
- Electrical Ratings: 100 – 120 VAC, 60Hz
*At sea level. Performance may be limited at higher altitudes.
*Note: the Q50 Compressor must be plugged into a power outlet to function. It is not intended for patient transfer or ambulation.
- Vapotherm Q50 Compressor Unit
- Replaceable air intake filter**
- Pole Mounts**
- Cabo de Energia
**Installed during manufacturing.
Instruções de Uso
Guia da Referência Rápida
Peças de Reposição
Technical Service Manual
* The Q50 Medical Air Compressor is only available in the U.S.
SOURCES:  TERO, R., CECICH, J., SANABRIA, O., SUN, S., BATISTA, J., STOUT, S., ZATT, D., SPOULA, R., GUSTAFSON, J., LEE, S., MILLER, T. Risks Associated With Conventional Humidifiers Adapted for High-Flow Nasal Cannula Therapy in Human Infants: Results of a Time and Motion Study