angina pectoris

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  • noun

Synonyms for angina pectoris

a heart condition marked by paroxysms of chest pain due to reduced oxygen to the heart


References in periodicals archive ?
Angina pectoris is characterized by significant discomfort or pain in the chest, resulting from an interruption of oxygenated blood to the cardiac muscle.
Randomised controlled trials published between 1980 and 2010 comparing ginseng and nitrates in treating angina pectoris were screened and filtered.
The treatment of these allergic angina pectoris syndromes involves managing both the acute coronary syndrome and the allergic syndrome simultaneously.
Women with angina pectoris had a significant 64% increased risk for Alzheimer's disease, compared with women without angina pectoris, but an increased risk for dementia was not statistically significant.
The use of spinal cord stimulation in the management of chronic refractory angina pectoris in other clinical settings is now well established (7-9).
Unstable angina pectoris developing in the presence of an extracardiac condition that intensifies myocardial ischemia is called secondary angina.
Researchers in the United States are investigating a promising new therapy called spinal cord stimulation that has helped many patients around the world cope with intractable angina pectoris.
Other health end points studied have included elevated blood pressure, angina pectoris, ischemic heart disease, use of antihypertensive or cardiovascular drugs, and consultation with a doctor (for unspecified reasons).
While it doesn't always completely eliminate angina pectoris, it almost always reduces and relieves the episodes.
The seat of it, and sense of strangling and anxiety with which it is attended, may make it not improperly be called Angina Pectoris.
Moderate daily supplements of vitamin C taken by people with coronary artery disease may be effective in improving the function of blood vessels, preventing the chest pains of unstable angina pectoris, and reducing the risk of heart attack and stroke, according to studies by scientists from the Linus Pauling Institute at Oregon State University, Corvallis, and Boston (Mass.
Symptoms of atherosclerotic heart disease include but are not limited to, angina pectoris (chest pain) or pain radiating down either arm, and possibly neck and or jaw pain (Falvo, 1991).
It's likely to produce angina pectoris (chest pain), heart attack, or both.
As hard as it may be to believe, there is possibly rooted in distant reality an explanation of why warm fuzzy office visits with significant cerebral input have never commanded fees commensurate with invasive, capital-intensive, institutionally subsidized procedures that do things like restore eyesight, relieve angina pectoris, or repair traumatic damage.