@@ -308,7 +308,7 @@ Each segment is given as a fraction of the total breath, with all summing to a v

<i>Equation 7.</i>

</center><br>

Unless a conscious respiration action is called, all other segment fractions are set to 0. The inspiratory-expiratory ratio will change based on the driver respiration rate. The time series of the respiratory muscle pressure (<i>P<sub>mus</sub></i>) is given by @cite Fresnel2014musclePressure,

Unless a conscious respiration action is called, all other segment fractions are set to 0. The inspiratory-expiratory ratio will change based on the driver respiration rate. The time series(<i>t</i>) of the respiratory muscle pressure (<i>P<sub>mus</sub></i>) is given by @cite Fresnel2014musclePressure,

@@ -325,7 +325,7 @@ Unless a conscious respiration action is called, all other segment fractions are

<i>Equation 8.</i>

</center><br>

Where <i>P<sub>0.1</sub></i> is the airway occlusion pressure, measured 100 ms after the onset of inspiration during quiet breathing. We set this to a constant healthy value of 0.75. <i>P<sub>min</sub></i> is the largest negative pressure value during inhalation and <i>P<sub>max</sub></i> is the largest positive pressure value during exhalation, the combination of which specifies the amplitude of the pressure source signal. Each time value (<i>t</i> with a subscript) is determined using set fractions and the total breath time to achieve the desired inspiratory-expiratory ratio. Figure 3 shows the basic segmented muscle driver waveform used.

Where <i>P<sub>min</sub></i> is the largest negative pressure value during inhalation and <i>P<sub>max</sub></i> is the largest positive pressure value during exhalation, the combination of which specifies the amplitude of the pressure source signal. Each time value (<i>t</i> with a subscript) is determined using set fractions and the total breath time to achieve the desired inspiratory-expiratory ratio. Figure 3 shows the basic segmented muscle driver waveform used.