That's prooooobably an improvement, but Marian is suspicious on principle of anything changing, so she narrows her eyes at the monitor for a few seconds before she starts disconnecting and/or swapping all the equipment in order to head down the hall.
A minute of staring intently at the paramedics' bizarre model of ventilator settings still fails to reveal whether the patient is breathing on her own above the rate, but she thinks the report said the woman had been mostly breathing spontaneously with occasional apneas, and there's clearly nothing wrong with her lungs or O2 sats.
Another minute of hunting around fails to turn up the ED's usual transport ventilator, it probably got put away somewhere weird and Marian doesn't work on this unit and isn't up to speed on the various weird places to check. Maybe she'll risk just taking the ambu bag and oxygen cylinder for transport. It's not like a head CT takes long, and she'll be able to keep an eye on the patient's sats the whole time.
She sets this up, unplugs the IV pump and wraps up the cord so it's out of the way, and goes to pull her propofol order from the PYXIS computerized-med-dispenser. At which point she runs into yet another stupid problem, which is that apparently her employee badge isn't set up to authorize her to withdraw meds in the ED.
"Arghhh," she says under her breath, very quietly, and then spends thirty seconds caught in stupid indecision about whether to gamble and go without it, or go harass one of the staff nurses to get it.
Her inner Alice-voice has a strong opinion on this topic, and also points out that her patient doesn't currently have a hospital bracelet to scan. Which would be very embarrassing if she had failed to notice it until getting to CT, and she needs to bother the charge nurse anyway to use the bracelet-printer.
She does this. The patient's assigned random name, since she doesn't have any ID on her, is Forty-One, Orange.
And then, finally, fiiiiiiinally, she's on her way down the hall, steering carefully with one hand awkwardly half-around the ambu bag while she keeps her thumb hooked around the gurney handle, watching the patient's chest to see if she's breathing spontaneously.