in short: freeware program for the calculation of the Surface Area of the Body and Body Mass Index. The distinctive feature of BSAcalc is that it has a large selection of formulas for the calculationversatile
Click to enlargeDescription:
In physiology and medicine, the Body Surface Area (BSA) is the measured or calculated surface of a human body. For many clinical purposes BSA is a better indicator of metabolic mass than body weight because it is less affected by abnormal adipose mass. Estimation of BSA is simpler than many measures of volume. BSAcalc is the freeware program for the calculation of the Surface Area of the Body. The distinctive feature of BSAcalc is that it has a large selection of formulas for the calculation. These latest updates to the BSAcalc include calculation the Body Mass Index (BMI). BMI is a simple index of weight-for-height that is commonly used to classify underweight, overweight and obesity in adults. BMI is defined as the weight in kilograms divided by the square of the height in meters (kg/m2). BMI has been used by the World Health Organization as the standard for recording obesity statistics since the early 1980s. BMI is an inexpensive and easy-to-perform method of screening for weight categories that may lead to health problems. Simple convenient user interface.
(to see additional options, click Buy Now)Type:
Freeware File size:
No Install SupportOS:
WinXP, WinVista, WinVista x64, Win7 x32, Win7 x64, Win2000, WinOther, Windows2000, Windows2003, WinServer, Windows Vista Ultimate, Windows Vista Ultimate x64, Windows Tablet PC Edition 2005, Windows Media Center Edition 2005, Windows Vista Starter, Windows Vista Home Basic, Windows Vista Home Premium, Windows Vista Business, Windows Vista Enterprise, Windows Vista Home Basic x64, Windows Vista Home Premium x64, Windows Vista Business x64, Windows Vista Enterprise x64, Windows 10, Windows 8, Windows Server 2012System requirements:
Pentium 200, 64 MBLanguage:
EnglishRecent changes in this New Release:
The new formula for calculation body surface area (Shuter B., Aslani A., 2010) is added.