body temperature
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Author(s):  
Brian Meneses Claudio ◽  
◽  
Luis Nuñez Tapia ◽  
Witman Alvarado Díaz

In December 2019, a series of cases of pneumonia caused by SARS-CoV-2 were identified in Wuhan (China), which was declared by the WHO as a pandemic on March 11th , 2020, because it caused enormous problems for the global public health due to its rapid expansion. In Peru it was only on March 6th , 2020, that the first case of COVID-19 was reported, therefore, the government took some measures to control the spread of the virus. A biosafety measure that is frequently used is taking the temperature with an infrared thermometer, which is not well seen by some specialists due to the error it has, therefore, it would not represent a safe measurement, as other measurement systems do. . In view of this problem, in this article a thermal image processing system was carried out to detect possible cases of patients with COVID-19, in such a way that the system performs a more accurate measurement of body temperature and can be implemented in any place, where this measurement is intended to be carried out, helping to combat the spread of the virus that currently continues to affect many people. Through the development of the system, tests were conducted with various people, obtaining a more accurate measurement of body temperature with an efficiency of 95% at 1 m between the drone and the person, in such a way that if it presents a body temperature above 37°C could be infected with COVID-19. Keywords-- Thermal camera, COVID-19, Drone, MATLAB, WHO, Image processing


2022 ◽  
Vol 21 (1) ◽  
pp. 143-159
Author(s):  
K.M Alsaad

Fourty five local buffaloes naturally infected with A. marginal age of 2-5 years. Clinical signs, present parasireamia haematological and biochemical changes were studied. Thin thick blood smears Stained with Gimsas stain were used to identify the parasite. The results indicated that most of the infected were suffering from mild form of infection and the 1I11p01”l11I1E' clinical signs observed were mild rise of body temperature, increase respiratory and plus rate, weal: ruminal contraction and generalized weakness. Palcness and iteration of mucous membrane, loss appetite, nasal and ocular discharge, coughing, salivation, atarcp, constipation, diarrhea, and rccumbancy. Statistical analysis showc increase (P<0.01) in body temperature, respiratory and pulsera wlflc nigrrificant decrease (P<0.01) in ruminal contraction We. observed. Parasiteamia in infected animals ranged from 1.3- 5.2%. Values of red blood cell, haemoglobin and packed cell volume were significantly low (P<0.01). Total leulcocyric and neutrophils count was significantly increase (P<0.0l). and (P<0.05) respectively. Blood indices values showed a significant increase in (MCHC) (P<0.0l) while (MCV) values showed no difference, reticulocytes were also present mildly biochemical changes indicated higher levels of AST. Total bilirubin (P<0.01). Total protein concentration was less (P<0.01) and no difference was observed inALT and blood urea nitrogen levels between infected and control animals.


2022 ◽  
Vol 30 (1) ◽  
pp. 709-723
Author(s):  
Noramalina Abdullah ◽  
Sarah Madihah Mohd Shazali

Enclosed areas pose a greater risk of transmitting infectious and bacterial diseases. The proposed system helps prevent disease by tracking students’ daily body temperature before entering the school premises. Each student will be provided with a unique QR code containing the student information, such as their name and class. The QR code needs to be scanned first by the camera-equipped smartphone before reading the body temperature. The thermometer will record the student’s body temperature and send the information to the smartphone via Bluetooth. The student’s profile will be updated with the recorded daily temperature. An Android application will be developed to scan the QR code and display the students’ profiles and information. In order to design a battery-less system, the system will be integrated with a wireless power transfer circuit. Based on the simulation results, the wireless power transfer circuit can be used as a wireless charger for the smartphone used in the system or for charging the thermometer’ of the thermometer.


Author(s):  
Diana Schoeppler ◽  
Annette Denzinger ◽  
Hans-Ulrich Schnitzler

Doppler shift (DS) compensating bats adjust in flight the second harmonic of the constant-frequency component (CF2) of their echolocation signals so that the frequency of the Doppler shifted echoes returning from ahead is kept constant with high precision (0.1-0.2%) at the so-called reference frequency (fref). This feedback adjustment is mediated by an audio-vocal control system which correlates with a maximal activation of the foveal resonance area in the cochlea. Stationary bats adjust the average CF2 with similar precision at the resting frequency (frest), which is slightly below the fref. Over a variety of time periods (from minutes up to years) variations of the coupled fref and frest have been observed, and were attributed to age, social influences and behavioural situations in rhinolophids and hipposiderids, and to body temperature effects and flight activity in Pteronotus parnellii. We assume that, for all DS compensating bats, a change in body temperature has a strong effect on the activation state of the foveal resonance area in the cochlea which leads to a concomitant change in emission frequency. We tested our hypothesis in a hipposiderid bat, Hipposideros armiger, and measured how the circadian variation of body temperature at activation phases affected frest. With a miniature temperature logger, we recorded the skin temperature on the back of the bats simultaneously with echolocation signals produced. During warm-up from torpor strong temperature increases were accompanied by an increase in frest, of up to 1.44 kHz. We discuss the implications of our results for the organization and function of the audio-vocal control systems of all DS compensating bats.


2022 ◽  
Vol 12 ◽  
Author(s):  
Hui Lin ◽  
Haojie Wang ◽  
Yawen Xu ◽  
Zhangya Lin ◽  
Dezhi Kang ◽  
...  

Purpose: To assess the correlation between admission body temperature and delayed cerebral infarction in elderly patients with ruptured intracranial aneurysm (IA).Methods: Patients with ruptured IA diagnosed between 2012 and 2020 were retrospectively analyzed. Patients were divided into a non-infarction and an infarction group based on the presence of cerebral infarction after treatment. The demographic and clinical information of the patients was gathered. Outcomes at the 3-month follow-up were assessed using the modified Rankin Scale. Correlation between admission body temperature and cerebral infarction was assessed using Spearman's rank correlation coefficient. A receiver operating characteristic (ROC) curve was used to assess the specificity and sensitivity of admission body temperature to predict cerebral infarction.Results: A total of 426 patients (142 men and 284 women) with ruptured IA were enrolled. Elderly patients with cerebral infarction (12.4%) had a lower body temperature at admission (p &lt; 0.001), higher prevalence of hypertension and diabetes (p = 0.051 and p = 0.092, respectively), and higher rate of poor outcomes (p &lt; 0.001). Admission body temperature was independently associated with cerebral infarction (odds ratio [OR] = 5.469, p &lt; 0.001); however, hypertension (OR = 0.542, p = 0.056), diabetes (OR = 0.750, p = 0.465), and aneurysm size (OR = 0.959, p = 0.060) showed no association. An inverse correlation between admission body temperature and the incidence of cerebral infarction was observed (Spearman's r =−0.195, p &lt; 0.001). An admission body temperature of 36.6°C was able to distinguish infarction and non-infarction patients. The area under the ROC curve was 0.669 (specificity, 64.15%; sensitivity, 81.50%; p &lt; 0.001).Conclusions: Lower body temperature at admission (≤36.6°C) is an independent predictor of delayed cerebral infarction in elderly patients who have undergone treatment for ruptured IA. Therefore, it could be a risk factor for adverse outcomes of IA.


2022 ◽  
pp. 1211-1244
Author(s):  
Andrew E. McKechnie
Keyword(s):  

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