Have you tried to read an ECG on a screen, just to end up printing it, as it was more convenient? Is paper really superior to a screen? Let ECGNote prove this wrong. This app allows you to manage multiple patients with multiple ECGs, import and export them for future access from or to .ecgnote and .ecgnotes files. It also lets you keep all your devices synchronized, with in-app Microsoft Onedrive support. To start reading an ECG, just add the ECG image file or .pdf file to your patient and calibrate your calipers. Now, just pick your instrument – mouse or pen (you can also use touch, but functions that need precision will not be available). Only digitizer pen are supported, and not those that mimic a finger touch. If you have a tablet, just lay your hand on the screen – it is just like paper: write over the ecg, choosing different colors and thickness for your pen, erase, write again. Need to write more notes? There is another layer for you to write. Need more room to write? Just increase the margins. Don’t have a tablet? Don’t worry. Although you lose the natural feel of jotting down notes, you retain the superior precision of a pointing device. On the phone (or on a tablet that does not support a pen), you can also use your finger to write notes. How about measuring intervals and heights? Just tap your pen, with its button pressed, on the screen, or right-click with your mouse, in the two points within which to measure distances. Need to check the rhythm? Just press the calipers button and pick two consecutive waves to see if the next ones follow the same pace. How about those times when you need to see where a wave really begins and need to trace a vertical line from the same wave on other leads? There is also a button for that. Want to use your keyboard to write more detailed notes? Click the ECG analysis tab button to bring it up – you will get multiple boxes, organized by waves, where to write your notes. Having trouble remembering the diagnostic criteria for some conditions? Just write them down on the annotations tab, inside the ECG analysis tab and also have them synchronized between your devices. Also need to compare the current ECG with previous ones? Open them up in separate new windows and see them side-by-side. Need to solve complex rhythms? Try using the laddergram tab to help you out. Need to share the annotated ECG with a colleague who does not have the ECGNote app? Just export the ECG and the laddergram to an image file. Wait… Writing in various colors, erasing, 2 layers to choose, infinite room to write, measuring intervals and heights, calculating the heart rate and QTc automatically, drawing vertical lines over the beginning of the waves, checking if the rhythm is regular with evenly spaces lines, comparing multiple ECGs, quickly and easily use laddergrams to solve complex cases, having your cheat sheet next to the ECG, having your patients’ data and ECGs in all your devices, anytime, anywhere… And having your ECG interpretation available to share as a universally readable image file in every other device... And being able to instantly create written reports of the ECG you just read... This is so much better than paper! Download the free 1 day trial and feel for yourself.
What's new in this version
V 220.127.116.11 - Now you can read ECGs in your tablet in the dark, with the new dark background for ECGs (toggle it in the Personalization section in the Settings). Addressed some UI issues on Xbox One and Windows 10 Mobile. Made some changes on how the app handles saving changes to ECGs (read the explanation on the Instructions sections in the app). V 18.104.22.168 - Updated the app to use the new ink toolbar in Windows 10 Anniversary Update, which includes more pen sizes and colors and a ruler. V 22.214.171.124 - You can now instantly create a written report of the ECG you just read, by exporting the annotations in the ECG analysis tab to text inside a .txt file. Look for the button under the "Manage" tab. V 126.96.36.199 - Added a visual indication that the ECG is loading when an ECG is opened on slower devices that take time to process the information. Fixed an issue with laddergram loading. V 188.8.131.52 - You can now look at multiple holographic ECGs in your room or workplace, as ECGNote is now available on Microsoft Hololens: function is limited, it is recommended only for viewing .ecgnote and .ecgnotes files, although other features may work. Fixed some bugs on the laddergrams' tab. V 184.108.40.206 - You can now solve complex rhythms using laddergrams directly in the ECGNote app. You can also export the ECG together with the laddergram in a single image file. The app upper menus are now horizontally scrollable, so that all buttons can be used in small screens.
- read ECGs in your device without having to print to measure intervals
- use your pen/stylus, mouse or finger to annotate over the ECG
- view multiple ecgs at the same time to compare them
- save patients and/or individual ECGs in .ecgnote and .ecgnote files or export them as image files
- keep your files synchronized with Onedrive integration
- make laddergrams to solve complex rhythms
- import ECGs from image files or from pdf files
- place evenly spaced lines to determine if a rhythm is regular
Copyrightcopyright daredriven 2015-2016
Approximate size20.38 MB
Age ratingFor ages 3 and up
This app canAccess your Internet connection
Use data stored on an external storage device