Infusion Pump


we are involved in offering an extensive range of Infusion Pump to meet the demands of our clients. Latest equipment and modern machines are used while manufacturing these products. These products are well equipped and are compact in design. All these products are resistant to corrosion and abrasion.


  • High load bearing capacity
  • Effective
  • Shear strength


  • Micro mode: 0.1-99.9 ml/hr in 0.1 ml increments
  • Flow rate range: 0.1~1200 ml/h
  • Power consumption: 25VA


Infusion Pump

Infusion Pump are devices used to deliver controlled quantities of fluids such as nutrients, drugs, and blood to patients. They can be used for in vivo diagnosis, treatment, and research. Medical pumps should be sufficiently safe to prevent injury or even death from air bubbles and other hazards. Only highly competent medical staff should operate or supervise their use.

An infusion pump is a medical device that delivers fluids, such as nutrients and medications, into a patient’s body in controlled amounts. Infusion pumps are in widespread use in clinical settings such as hospitals, nursing homes, and in the home.

In general, an infusion pump is operated by a trained user, who programs the rate and duration of fluid delivery through a built-in software interface. Infusion pumps offer significant advantages over manual administration of fluids, including the ability to deliver fluids in very small volumes, and the ability to deliver fluids at precisely programmed rates or automated intervals.   They can deliver nutrients or medications, such as insulin or other hormones, antibiotics, chemotherapy drugs, and pain relievers.

There are many types of infusion pumps, including large volume, patient-controlled analgesia (PCA), elastomeric, syringe, enteral, and insulin pumps,.  Some are designed mainly for stationary use at a patient’s bedside.  Others, called ambulatory infusion pumps, are designed to be portable or wearable.

Because infusion pumps are frequently used to administer critical fluids, including high-risk medications, pump failures can have significant implications for patient safety. Many infusion pumps are equipped with safety features, such as alarms or other operator alerts that are intended to activate in the event of a problem. For example, some pumps are designed to alert users when air or another blockage is detected in the tubing that delivers fluid to the patient. Some newer infusion pumps, often called smart pumps, are designed to alert the user when there is a risk of an adverse drug interaction, or when the user sets the pump’s parameters outside of specified safety limits.