Login or register (free and only takes a few minutes) to participate in this question.
You will also have access to many other tools and opportunities designed for those who have language-related jobs (or are passionate about them). Participation is free and the site has a strict confidentiality policy.
Explanation: To repeat what I said in the aVL question....
aVR = RA - (LL + LA)(left leg, left arm)
aVL = LA - (LL + RA) (left leg, right arm)
aVF = LL - (RA + LA)(right arm, left leg)
Like the 3 leads previously discussed, these 3 unipolar leads also view the heart's electrical activity on the frontal surface of heart. Lead aVR views the heart's normal wave of electrical activity as it travels away from the positive electrode. These wave forms appear negative. Lead aVL views across the anterior surface of the left ventricle, where the electrical activity travels first toward the positive electrode then away from it as it moves toward the inferior surface (of the left ventricle). This is what causes a biphasic (first positive, then negative) QRS complex in the aVL. Lead aVF views the wave of electrical activity that travels toward the postive electrode and is seen as a positive deflection on the monitor.
Las derivaciones clásicas : bipolares (DI , DII , DIII) y monopolares (aVR , aVL , aVF ) de las extremidades , representan proyecciones elétricas en el plano frontal , y las derivaciones monopolares precordiales ( V1.... V6 ) representan proyecciones eléctricas en el plano horizontal.
Both of these pages give thorough information that might help you with the rest of your translation.