Technician in bioelectrical capture of the brain - Salary and Career
Technologists and technicians in diagnostic and therapeutic methods

Technician in bioelectrical capture of the brain - Career description, activities, functions and salary

They perform diagnostic or treatment exams, process images and/or graphics, plan care, organize the work area, equipment and accessories, operate equipment, prepare patients for diagnostic or treatment exams, act in the orientation of patients, family members and caregivers and work with biosecurity.

How much does an Technician in bioelectrical capture of the brain earn

A Technician in bioelectrical capture of the brain earns between $1.168 and $4.109 per month, with an average monthly salary of $1.837 and a median salary of $1.476 according to an salary survey along with to data of professionals hired and fired by companies in the labor market.

Our research is based on the salaries of 360 professionals hired and dismissed by the period from 06/2021 to 05/2022 (last year).

Salary ranges for the Technician in bioelectrical capture of the brain

Monthly Salary Annual Salary Salary Per Week Hourly Salary
Average wage 1.837 22.038 459 10
1º Quartile 1.168 14.011 292 6
Median Salary 1.476 17.711 369 8
3º Quartile 3.134 37.604 783 16
Higher Salary 4.109 49.308 1.027 21

Professional job categories

  • Middle level technicians
    • middle-level technicians in the biological, biochemical, health sciences
      • technicians in operation of diagnostic equipment and instruments
        • technologists and technicians in diagnostic and therapeutic methods

Related Positions:

Main workplaces

Technologists and technicians in diagnostic and therapeutic methods they perform their duties in medical, dental and ophthalmic clinics, outpatient clinics, hospitals and specialized laboratories. They are salaried employees, with a formal contract, but some can work as self-employed. They work in a team, supervised by doctors, permanently and/or occasionally. They work in shifts, indoors and most subject to radiation and toxic material.

What does it take to work in the field of Technologists and technicians in diagnostic and therapeutic methods

The exercise of these occupations requires higher education in technology in the operation of medical, dental and ophthalmic equipment and high school technical training, except for the spirometry technician, whose requirement is high school, plus a specific course, offered by professional training institutions, technical schools and training institutions in higher technology courses. Professional experience is not required for the technological level for the technical level, it occurs after experience of less than one year in the area, noting that for the spirometry technician, the full performance of the activities occurs after the performance and analysis of at least 200 exams. Professional apprenticeship may be required for Positions listed in this occupational family.

Functions and activities of Technician in bioelectrical capture of the brain

Technologists and technicians in diagnostic and therapeutic methods must:

  • communicate;
  • work with biosafety;
  • planejar service;
  • arrange workspace, equipment and accessories;
  • demonstrate personal skills;
  • care plan;
  • planner attendance;
  • guide the patient;
  • advise patient;
  • orient patient;
  • plan care;
  • prepare patient for diagnostic examination;
  • planning attendance;
  • perform diagnostic or treatment exams;
  • planned attendance;
  • planning service;
  • organize workspace, equipment and accessories;
  • plan attendance;
  • process images and/or graphics;
  • working with biosafety;
  • perform diagnostic or treatment examinations;
  • advise the patient;
  • organize work area, equipment and accessories;
  • work with biosafety;
  • process images and/or graphics;
  • planar attendance;
  • guide patient;

  • Activities

    • organize darkroom and lightroom;
    • demonstrate adaptability;
    • put protective devices on the patient;
    • adjust equipment and accessories to the patient and the type of exam and/ or treatment;
    • educate patient on exam preparation;
    • check technical conditions of equipment and accessories;
    • perform a radiometric survey;
    • check equipment;
    • record performed exams;
    • eliminate interference from other devices;
    • monitor the patient's reactions to contrasts and/or medications;
    • perform antisepsis;
    • advise the patient about care after the exam;
    • interact with entities and other professionals;
    • adjust equipment;
    • monitor the team's dosimetric report;
    • check availability of exam material;
    • measure the patient's height and weight;
    • place electrodes on patient;
    • demonstrate understanding towards the patient;
    • administer pharmacological and/or radioactive substances;
    • delimit the image acquisition area;
    • clear doubts;
    • instrument eye surgery;
    • demonstrate analytical reasoning ability;
    • demonstrate fine motor skills;
    • demonstrate verbal communication skills;
    • advise patient about care after the exam;
    • analyze graphic records;
    • demonstrate focused attention;
    • monitor work area contamination;
    • advise the patient about the procedures before and after eye surgery;
    • develop new technologies;
    • work under pressure;
    • operate equipment;
    • perform manual or computerized cephalometric tracing;
    • participate in area events;
    • check the anatomical area demarcated for examination and/or treatment;
    • use personal protective equipment;
    • initialize image acquisition, processing, distribution and storage systems ;
    • evaluate extrinsic ocular motility;
    • applying administrative procedures;
    • containing radioactive materials for transport or disposal;
    • move portable equipment;
    • instruct patient on exam preparation;
    • monitor the patient's behavioral reactions;
    • complementary examination;
    • patient scheduling plan;
    • work as a team;
    • use dosimeter (measurement of radiation received);
    • sanitize the patient;
    • remove patient from the equipment;
    • receive request for exams and/or patient record;
    • demonstrate understanding for the patient;
    • assemble emergency medicine cart;
    • supervise technical staff;
    • packaging sharp materials for disposal;
    • install equipment;
    • submit to periodic examinations;
    • request material replacement;
    • log data;
    • organize work team;
    • develop programs to promote and prevent eye health;
    • check availability of radiation protection devices;
    • calibrate equipment;
    • check physical and psychological conditions and patient preparation;
    • assist the patient to put on and take off the equipment;
    • initialize equipment;
    • demonstrate proactiveness;
    • demonstrate leadership ability;
    • explain procedures and routines;
    • edit images;
    • elaborate tables of exposure to radiographic technique;
    • adjust the patient's position to the exam;
    • monitor work area contamination;
    • handle radioactive substances;
    • immobilize the patient;
    • isolate workspace for exam;
    • request the presence of other professionals involved in the exam;
    • manage human, financial and material resources;
    • request equipment maintenance;
    • schedule preventive maintenance of equipment;
    • monitor the exam's image record;
    • distribute tasks;
    • provide advice;
    • stimulate the patient to reach the acceptance and reproducibility criteria (guidelines from sbpt);
    • organizing work team;
    • perform trichotomy;
    • check understanding of orientation;
    • demonstrate procedures and techniques;
    • elaborate graphics devices;
    • confirm patient identity;
    • make exam results available;
    • perform breast support;
    • delimit the field to be irradiated;
    • prepare the operating table;
    • manipulate digital images;
    • provide additional patient preparations;
    • process film in the darkroom;
    • advise the patient and/or companion and assistants on the procedures during the exam;
    • providing cleaning and asepsis of the room and equipment;
    • remove movable prostheses and patient adornments;
    • implement actions to promote and prevent eye health;
    • monitor the patient through equipment;
    • adapt technical protocols to the exam;
    • handle contrast media;
    • demonstrate organization;
    • perform preventive and corrective maintenance of ophthalmic equipment;
    • package radioactive materials for transport or disposal;
    • analyze processed image rejects;
    • provide additional patient preparation;
    • making molds and models;
    • demonstrate ability to maintain confidentiality;
    • report;
    • train the patient in the handling of optical and non-optical resources;
    • apply administrative procedures;
    • demonstrate negotiation skills;
    • receive request for exams and/or patient's chart;
    • get patient information;
    • interview patient;
    • offering protection resources to other professionals and companions present;
    • select material for exam;
    • analyze technical quality of exams;
    • analyze exam request and/or patient record;
    • document exams;
    • discuss the case with the work team;
    • provide cleaning and asepsis of the room and equipment;
    • identify exam;
    • perform searches;
    • transmit security;
    • adapt agenda for priority patient care;
    • replace expired medicines and materials;
    • wearing;
    • monitor the tracing record (graphic) of the exam;
    • determine the removal of persons not involved in the exam;
    • empower technical staff;
    • remove mobile prostheses and patient adornments;
    • describe the patient's conditions and reactions during the examination;
    • isolate workspace for examination;
    • measure functions of the visual apparatus;
    • monitor radioactive waste for disposal;
    • educate technical staff;
    • minimize the time of exposure to radiation;
    • advise the patient in the care of contact lenses;
    • administer contrast agents and/or medications under medical supervision;
    • perform preselection of the best accepted graphic;
    • order the sequence of exams;
    • demonstrate proactivity;
    • submit the examination to medical examination;
    • collect material from the ocular surface;
    • give lectures and courses;
    • assist in radiotherapy treatment planning;

    Sectors that hire Technician in bioelectrical capture of the brain the most in the job market

    • complementary diagnostic and therapeutic services activities
    • outpatient medical activity restricted to consultations
    • hospital care activities
    • outpatient medical activity with resources for performing complementary exams
    • diagnostic services by graphic record - ecg, eeg and other analog exams
    • outpatient medical activity with resources for performing surgical procedures
    • other human health care activities
    • service activities in emergency room and hospital units for emergency care
    • activities of healthcare professionals
    • diagnostic imaging services without the use of ionizing radiation

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