Use a thin tiny wire with a video camera at the end of it to shove into your patients bodies and see all the fleshy gunk inside in Trauma Team for the Wii.
Watch some surgical procedures get conducted in this new gameplay footage for Trauma Team.
The expert in surgery walks you through a procedure in this gameplay footage for Trauma Team.
Featuring the team members in the upcoming hospital title, this featurette offers insight to the characters, in Japanese that is.
You never know what kind of trauma you're going to have to face being the first responder. Check out some of the action you can expect.
Learn more about surgery gameplay in the premier medical game, Trauma Team! Be sure to come back and check out the other 5 specialty videos!What's your specialty?Available Spring 2010.For more information, visit:http://www.atlus.com/traumateam
Get educated in the brand new endoscopy gameplay mode in the premier medical game, Trauma Team! Then, stick around to find out what other medical surprises are in store for you in the other 5 modes!What's your specialty?Available Spring 2010.For more information, visit:http://www.atlus.com/traumateam
Search for clues and use logic and reason to solve the mysteries behind victims' deaths in the Forensics mode. Then, don't forget to check out the other 5 specialties in the biggest and best medical game yet, Trauma Team!What's your specialty?Available May 18, 2010.For more information, visit:http://www.atlus.com/traumateam
Videogame Trailers This is not your normal surgery game, it involves life & death. Atlus presents the six unique specialties that help change lives for every emergencies in Trauma Team coming out for the Wii.
Whether you're driving pins into a fractured femur or carving a segment of artificial bone, orthopedics requires the most delicate touch and the most precise movement. Drill down into orthopedic surgery, and then be sure to look into the other 5 medical gameplay modes!What's your specialty?Available May 18, 2010.For more information, visit:http://www.atlus.com/traumateam
Following the movie theater shooting in Aurora, Colo., one year ago, the University of Colorado Hospital learned to keep the trauma team on speed dial and stock more supplies. Boston's Brigham and Women's Hospital applied what they learned from Aurora to its response to the Boston Marathon bombings. Barry Petersen reports.
Dr. Andreas Grabinsky (Anesthesiologist) from Seattle, talks about GSW's. He works with the surgeons and trauma team in the OR. He provides a interesting look at ballistics from their perspective. Essentially he considers a handgun wound, a handgun wound, and that common calibers lack power. He also makes distinctions between the types of damage seen from the traditional rifle round and the modern small caliber high velocity rounds.
No, this is not a direct 9mm vs .45 comparison. However it does illustrate how silly the 9, .40, .45 debate is. The Dr. clearly shows the general lack of "power" of the common handgun round. Popular modern service calibers have nearly identical performance and are all built to (and do) perform within the same IWBA and FBI specs. Yes, on paper some rounds do have a ballistic edge over others, often at the expense of capacity, recoil and follow up speed. You can see the insignificance of arguing over 15, 20 or 50ft Lbs energy difference in cartridges making 400- 450ft lbs of energy when a .308 makes nearly 3,000ft lbs. That pretty much puts the insignificance of a 30ft lb difference into perspective.
I did not create, nor do I own the content of the Dr's presentation. This video is not monetized.