The CPRmeter[TM] is a professional tool designed to provide additional guidance to lifesavers, and to enable them to provide effective, stable and continuous chest compressions.
What does CCC stand for?
CCC stands for Continuous Chest Compression (type of CPR)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of CCC
We have 1761 other meanings of CCC in our Acronym Attic
- Consumers Council of Canada
- Consumers' Consultative Council
- Contaminant Control Cartridge
- Contemporary China Center
- Continental Can Company
- Continental Cement Company LLC
- Continental Country Club (various locations)
- Continuing Care Centre (various locations)
- Continuing Care Community
- Continuity of Care Certification
- Continuous Curvilinear Capsulorhexis
- Contra Costa College (San Pablo, CA, USA)
- Contra Costa County (California County)
- Contract Certification Clause (California)
- Contract Consultants Corporation
- Contrats-Concurrence-Consommation (French: Contracts Competition Consumption; LexisNexis journal)
- Control Center Complex
- Controlled Current Conveyor
- Controller Checkout Console
- Convenient Care Clinic (various locations)
Samples in periodicals archive:
One will compare continuous chest compressions (CCC) combined with pause- free rescue breathing to standard cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR), which includes a combination of chest compressions and pauses for rescue breathing.
But research has shown that continuous chest compressions at 110-120 beats per minute - the same rate as Stayin' Alive or even Nellie the Elephant - are more effective than trying to do CPR with a poor breath technique.
Continuous chest compressions was an ongoing emphasis, with the precordial thump now advised only to be undertaken with monitored in-hospital cardiac arrest.
1) In this publication the critical role that high-quality and continuous chest compressions play in successful resuscitation has been emphasised.
WASHINGTON, July 28 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- "Articles published today in The New England Journal of Medicine (NEJM) cite a pair of studies on Compression-Only Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR), sometimes called continuous chest compressions, Hands-Only CPR, or cardio cerebral resuscitation (CCR).
In real-world situations, rescue personnel can't maintain continuous chest compressions when they are, for example, carrying a patient down a stairway on a stretcher, or carrying a patient across a lawn to a waiting ambulance.
Cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) instructions that are given over the telephone by emergency dispatchers to lay rescuers should focus primarily on continuous chest compressions instead of the traditional ABC's (airway, breathing, circulation), according to Dr.