This allows you to get an estimate of the potential value you should get from a blood laboratory test. Sothat you know where you stand on a continuous basis.
Also, BMI calculator.
ADA, EASD and IDF are recommending the use of a new term in diabetes management, estimated average glucose, or eAG. Health care providers can now report A1C results to patients using the same units (mg/dl or mmol/l) that patients see routinely in blood glucose measurements.
Estimated AG (eAG): was calculated by combining weighted results from at least 2 days of continuous glucose monitoring performed four times
Nathan DM, Kuenen J, Borg R, Zheng H, Schoenfeld D, Heine RJ. Translating the A1C assay into estimated average glucose values. Diabetes Care 2008; 31(8):1473-8.
http://professional.diabetes.org/glucosecalculator.aspx Accessed : March 2014
Easy navigation. All data in the tables. Short descriptions of the most common and important analyzes.
All values are given with the international system of units. Some data in the conventional units.
***Dear users, if you see content only in Russian please change language to English in the settings.
1.1 Clinical blood analysis
2. Biochemical blood analysis
2.1 Protein metabolism
2.2 Carbohydrate metabolism
2.3 Lipid metabolism
2.4 Hemoglobin metabolism
2.5 Enzymes (liver, pancreas)
3. Cardiac markers
4. Liver function tests
5. Lipid panel
6. Blood gases and acid-base status
8. Hormones and mediators
8.1 Common hormones
8.2 Sex hormones
8.3 Thyroid hormones
9. Tumor markers
10. Urine analysis
10.1 General urine analysis
10.2 Nechiporenko's test
10.3 Zimnitsky urine sediment count
11. Gastric secretion
12. Feces analysis
14.1 Immunoglobulin A
14.2 Immunoglobulin M
14.3 Immunoglobulin G
14.4 Immunoglobulin E
14.3 Complement system
14.4 Interleukin 1
14.5 Interleukin 6
14.6 Interleukin 8
14.7 Interleukin 10
14.8 Tumor necrosis factor
15. Cerebrospinal fluid
17. Drug levels
The program is for reference purposes and is intended for medical students and doctors.
More from developer
Scoring system for CHA2DS2VASc and HAS-BLED (HASBLED)
Aimed at General Practitioners, practice nurses, community nurses, useful for QoF (Quality and outcomes framework) as well
CHAD score CHADVASC CHAD2 CHAD2VASC2
The two scores operate independently of one another, where the questions overlap with differences these are highlighted. The only point of note here is that the question “Clinical signs and symptoms of DVT (minimum of leg swelling and pain with palpation of the deep veins)” in the PE score and worth three points is replaced by the three questions relating to pain and swelling within the original DVT score. A tick on the question relating to tenderness along the deep veins and one or both of the questions relating to swelling (over 3cm... or of the whole leg) will allocate the three points correctly to the PE score. Of course if you are scoring a DVT then the score accumulates as you might expect.
If the text is too small simply tap it to get a larger view then tap again or press the 'back' button to dismiss. The references and information about the App are available via the menu button. Tapping the “Use this because..” will bring up the two level score outcomes. Suggestions are welcome. Suitable for general practitioners, community nurses, specialist nurses, registrars, other junior doctors and medical students.
1.2.2 Changed the layout a little so than now the NICE guidance is present at the bottom of the screen for ease of reference. Just scroll down to take a look.
It is suitable for use by general practitioners, community psychiatric nurses, community nurses midwives and trainee doctors or medical students, clinical psychologists and other mental health professionals.
Has support for Spanish French and Norwegian.
At last a version of Qrisk for android! This is the primary prevention risk scoring system based on the desktop version of Qrisk2-2013 (Copyright © 2008-13 ClinRisk Ltd. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED).
It works out the risk of having a myocardial infarction or stroke, it gives the 1 to 10 year risk as well as the Qriskage (QRISKage™ is © 2010-13 ClinRisk Ltd). This scoring system has greater validity than the modified Framingham score, please see in in App references.
This App uses the same algorithm as the original Qrisk desktop version (and their i phone version,) it is produced using the code available as open source software which implements the QRISK2®-2012 scores, released under the GNU Lesser General Public Licence, version 3. Please take time to read this information in the 'about' menu.
It will therefore faithfully reproduce the same scores as the original.
Unfortunately the Townsend to Postcode table that the desk top version uses to quantify deprivation is not accessible to mobiles (this goes for the ClinRisk ltd's i phone version too) and so I have used a slider bar where one can estimate deprivation. It can be turned off if desired. Click the 'null' tick box to remove this. Market towns are going to lie from the mid line to the upper fifth, and inner city tower blocks be in the lower fifth for example. If the 'null' value is set then deprivation plays no part in the assessment, this means that the more deprived you are the score will be underestimated by a few percent, and likewise over estimate your risk , again by a few percentage points, if the patient is more privileged.
This is intended for use by all health care professionals involved in assessing cardiovascular and cerebrovascular risk. It is a primary prevention tool only. It will be of particular use to general practitioners when completing the QoF (Quality and Outcomes Framework) when assessing CVD risk, whichever clinical system be it systemOne or Emis, as the data can be entered whilst viewing other screens. It is not ideal for patients to use this to assess their own risk of heart attack nor stroke.
For UK General Practitioners I have added a 'Qof Correction' button, this runs the score again but sets the BP to 150/90 for the patients aged 80 and more and to 140/90 for those 79 years of age and less. The reason being that there is a reasonable opinion that lowering a 78 year old's BP to 140/90 or less is not always a good idea. This button thus calculates the corrected risk of heart attack or stroke if their BP were at the lower level. The idea being it provides another source of evidence that exception reporting is perhaps the best option.
It is validated for use in the United Kingdom. However the algorithm is said to have some use internationally and can act as a guide in other westernized societies.
It should be noted that this App is a tool and all decisions about a patient's health are the responsibility of the medical practitioner making the decision. I cannot accept any responsibility for its use or misuse.
Work out your 10 year risk of getting:
Act now, do not be afraid.
Take control and reduce your risk.
You influence your future health. Change it for the better.
Diabetes is a damaging disease with blindness, impotence,and amputation all possible. Heart attack and stroke often follow and if they do not kill you at first strike, then they can leave you seriously disabled.
We only have one life, prevention is so much better when there is no cure.
This app uses the best available science with the QRisk and Qdiabetes 2013 risk tools (copyright ClinRisk LTD) . Assess your 10 year risk, or that of your love ones.
If it is high then you may need to seek medical attention, but you can also change the major risk factors yourself.
If you smoke, run the app again with 'ex smoker' selected, see your risk fall, worried about weight gain on stopping smoking? Run it again a few pounds heavier, is your risk still lower than doing nothing? Run it again then with you 10 years older. Going to see your children through university? Worried about your parents seeing them get the grade?
As a doctor I see far too many people who have allowed their weight, smoking habits and bad diets, to wreck havoc with their bodies.
With this app take control or use it to persuade those that you love to take a healthier option.
Knowing your actual risk will enable you to take action, no need to guess or be vaguely aware that something is not good for you, enter the data and see what you need to change in your life.
The Qrisk tools are the industry standard methods of determining your risk of developing these dangerous diseases. Up and down the length of the UK your family doctors (GP's) use this same method, and the UK government is introducing a health check program to look at similar issues. All this power in the palm of your hand in your own app. Possibly the most important App you will own, find out what your 10 year risk is. Heart disease and stroke taken together are the commonest cause of death in the UK, and diabetes is one of the causes of developing the blockages in your arteries that make these conditions happen. Use the app to find your risk then the in App query buttons (?) to get some advice, or be taken to authoritative web sites (NHS Choices for e.g) for more in depth information on how to change your ways and reduce your risk.
Run the app again with a lower weight, or with you not smoking and see those risk score fall, what is your best strategy?
Maybe you will discover that your risk is already low! Well no need to continue worrying about your health then, as you are probably already doing the best you can. Enjoy your life, but look out for accidents!
This app is only relevant for people between the ages of 25 and 84. It is only truly validated for a UK population but might have some relevance and would certainly give an estimate of risk for subjects of any westernized industrial society.
Your risk is related to your age, sex, ethnicity, level of deprivation, smoking status, BMI, systolic blood pressure, cholesterol ratio with HDL (high density lipoproteins), whether you are already on a blood pressure medication, whether you have diabetes, renal (kidney) failure, rheumatoid arthritis, whether you have a relative with heart disease or stroke and whether you have atrial fibrillation (AF) or not. Diabetes Mellitus is predicated by family history, steroid usage.
This App uses the Qrisk algorithm devised by Nottingham university and is the copyright of ClinRisk Ltd, I am able to utilize the algorithm using the GNU Lesser General Public Licence, please see the in App menu for the full description of this licence. Also see the references section in which the authors explain why Qrisk is a more accurate method of determining risk than the Framingham algorithm.
This app is aimed at medical professionals particularly primary care professionals and includes the following scores.
Qrisk, CHAD2DS2_VASc and HAS-BLED scores, ABCD2, Wells, Epworth, and a glycated Hb converter with the WHO recommended diagnostic thresholds and pitfalls to diagnosis all via the in app menu system.
These scores are variously used in diabetes mellitus diagnosis, Atrial fibrillation stroke reduction assessments sleep apnoea and snoring assessments, prevention of heart attach myocardial infarction and cerebrovascular accidents as well as deep vein thrombosis (DVT) assessment and pulmonary embolus (PE) assessment via the combined Wells score, please read the in app information regarding this score. They may also help with QoF assesments (Quality and outcomes framework)
This is the free version look out for the paid version (coming soon) that will allow you to load your own photographs for a more personal experience out there when crafting your diagnoses!