The tab contains a graph of the functional state of 12 vital organs according to Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) - Lungs, Colon, Stomach, Spleen, Heart, Small intestine, Bladder, Kidneys, Pericardium, Triple heater, Gallbladder, Liver.
While in European medicine the term “Organ” means the actual physical organ of the body, in TCM the concept of Organs is much deeper, and the concept of European medicine that corresponds the TCM idea of Organs the most is the concept of functional systems.
For example, Spleen in Traditional Chinese Medicine is in charge of the entire digestive system, which means that under its supervision are: stomach, small intestine, colon, liver, gallbladder and pancreas — physiological organs, which gave names to Organs in Traditional Chinese Medicine. At the same time, the role of the spleen as a physiological organ is much more modest - thin blood purification, removal of obsolete blood cells and platelets, plus hemoglobin processing.
This is described in more detail in the article
“12 main meridians in Traditional Chinese Medicine”
The energy of Meridians is reflected in two graphs — relative and absolute values of energy, corresponding to the functional and morphological state of the organ. The graphs of absolute and relative energy values have different physiological significance. The relative (functional) energy level is shown by the blue line and the absolute (morphological) level - by the red line.
This allows any specialist to evaluate not only the functioning of the organ, but also to determine its morphological changes, which is extremely important for establishing the real picture of the client's health.
The user can enable the display of any graph by choice, in both ways - separately or together.
The state of energy can be analyzed by the color scheme of the circles, seen in the form of a substrate under the graph, and also by the color of each sector of the circle that would get highlighted by hovering the cursor over it. The sectors’ coloring is bright, while the substrate coloring is pale, but the color designation is the same for both of them.