Answer: An ST elevation could possibly be acute Ischemia and if you were given this information in accordance with a recent ECG or EKG i would not hesitate to get a second opinion or check yourself into the nearest hospital for further examination. The ST segment of an ECG represents ventricular repolarization. This basically means that the cardiomyocytes in the heart and preparing for the heart to beat once again, preparing for another cardiac cycle. When their appear to be changes in the ST segment then this represents the hearts inability to sufficiently prepare for a reoccuring cardiac cycle and may cause significant damage leading to such illnesses or medical issues as Ischaemia and even chronic cardiac failure.
Answer: It all depends on the underlying map. A political map must include the lines delineating a political boundary but there is no requirement that anything else be included. Sometimes, the underlying map includes elevation or contour lines.
Do you use an elevation sling for any injuries to the hand?
Answer: Sports injuries are injuries that occur in an athletic setting whether it be a game, workout, or practice for a sporting event. In many cases these are injuries from overuse of a muscle or joint which is what makes it unique to other injuries that are usually just strain or caused by impact.
Answer: Splint injuries: The sling and swath is used for all upper extremities. The sling supports the injured extremity and immobilizes the lower arm, while the swath functionally immobilizes the shoulder and keeps the arm from "chicken winging" outward.
Answer: A sling psychrometer (which is a hygrometer) measures the moisture content of the atmosphere surrounding it. It is called a sling psychrometer because it is whirled around in the air until a constant value/reading is obtained from the wet-bulb thermometer.
Answer: A sling is used to hold and support an injured limb, typically an arm. However, on its own, a sling does not restrict movement in all directions. A second securement - known as a swath, is therefore used.
In the context of an arm sling, a swath is a piece of cloth wrapped over the sling and humerus, around the torso and under the opposite shoulder. This reduces movement of the injured arm in the transverse plane much better than with the sling alone.