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A CPAP (Continuous Positive Airway Pressure) machine and a BiPAP (Bilevel Positive Airway Pressure) machine are both types of respiratory devices that are commonly used to treat sleep apnea, a sleep disorder characterized by repeated episodes of pauses in breathing during sleep.
A CPAP machine delivers a continuous stream of air through a mask that covers the nose and/or mouth, creating a positive pressure in the airway that keeps it open and prevents the pauses in breathing. The machine senses the patient's breathing patterns and adjusts the air pressure to ensure that the airway remains open throughout the night.
A BiPAP machine, on the other hand, provides two different levels of air pressure: a higher pressure when the patient inhales and a lower pressure when the patient exhales. This makes it easier for patients to breathe, as they don't have to work as hard to exhale against the higher pressure.
While both machines are used to treat sleep apnea, BiPAP machines are sometimes preferred for patients who have more severe cases of sleep apnea or who have other respiratory conditions, as they provide more support to help the patient breathe. However, CPAP machines are generally more commonly used and are often the first line of treatment for sleep apnea.


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