Nurses in intensive care units stated that the primary problem with alarms is that they are continuously going off and that the largest contributor to the number of false alarms in intensive care units is the pulse oximetry alarm," says Ms.
What does NFA stand for?
NFA stands for Number of False Alarms (analysis)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of NFA
We have 189 other meanings of NFA in our Acronym Attic
- Norwich Financial Advice (UK)
- Norwich Free Academy (Connecticut independent high school)
- Norwood Fontbonne Academy (Philadelphia, PA)
- Not Fade Away
- Not Fit for Army
- Not For Air (broadcasting industry)
- Not Fully Analyzed
- Notes for Authors (publishing, especially scientific journals)
- Notice of Funds Available (various locations)
- Number of False Acceptances (biometrics)
- Numerical Flow Analysis
- Nykøbing Falster Alliancen (Danish soccer club)
- National Flight Academy-Glider
- National Flight Academy-Powered
- National Fashion Accessories Association, Inc (New York, NY)
- National Field Archery Association
- National Foundation for Advancement in the Arts
- No Fun At All
- Not Funny At All
- Notice of Financial Assistance Award
Samples in periodicals archive:
CHESHIRE Fire and Rescue Service is changing the way it handles calls to reduce the number of false alarms firefighters respond to.
Reco blar but He earli beca "T alar On wer para smo Po circu They said there had been a number of false alarms at the property in the past.
Byline: TOM SHARPE City councilor says ordinance to undergo changes to free up police By Tom Sharpe The New Mexican Santa Fe's alarm ordinance is being rewritten in an effort to reduce the number of false alarms and make more business owners and homeowners register their alarm systems.
County safety manager Terry Williams said: "The fire alarm system in this property had been working earlier in the evening but after a number of false alarms it had been switched off.
They now have just over two months to install the expensive new audio verification technology police believe is needed to reduce the number of false alarms caused by staff pushing panic buttons for the 'wrong' reason such as antisocial behaviour outside stores.
It also recognises how well the service is doing in reducing deaths, injuries, incidents of arson and the number of false alarms.
And the number of false alarms have become increasingly problematic, officials insist.