cardiac glycoside

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Related to cardiac glycoside: digitalis, digoxin
  • noun

Synonyms for cardiac glycoside

obtained from a number of plants and used to stimulate the heart in cases of heart failure

References in periodicals archive ?
Interestingly, these events occur at nontoxic (nanomolar) concentrations, well below the concentrations of any reported toxic complications encountered with therapeutic cardiac glycoside doses.
Eddleston M, Ariaratnam CA, Sjostrom L, Jayalath S, Rajakanthan K, Rajapakse S, Colbert D, Meyer WP, Perera G, Attapattu S, Kularatne SAM, Sheriff MR and DA Warell Acute yellow oleander poisoning: cardiac arrhythmias, electrolyte disturbances, and serum cardiac glycoside concentrations on presentation to hospital.
2+] release as suggested for some actions of cardiac glycosides (McGarry and Williams 1993; Nishio et al.
He and co-workers have already begun a multicenter study involving 300 people with congestive heart failure, in search of a link between potentially fatal digitalis toxicity and circulating levels of the ouabain-like cardiac glycoside.
ATPase and identification of a new region involved in cardiac glycoside interactions.
The third application is for "Compositions and Methods Using a Cardiac Glycoside.
Most patients in the clinical trial supporting effectiveness, referred to as the African American Heart Failure Trial (A-HeFT), received, in addition to BiDil or placebo, a loop diuretic, an angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitor or an angiotensin receptor blocker, and a beta blocker, and many also received a cardiac glycoside or an aldosterone antagonist.
Both EIAs were based on the competitive binding of free cardiac glycosides (ouabain/dihydroouabain) or free mammalian cardenolides (OLF/Dh-OLF) in the sample and bound cardiac glycoside to a constant amount of the respective antibodies in the EIAs.
ATPase and determinants of cardiac glycoside sensitivity.
Detection of poisoning by plant-origin cardiac glycoside with the Abbott TDx analyzer.
Digoxin is a purified cardiac glycoside extracted from the foxglove plant, Digitalis lanata.
This drug is the most slowly excreted cardiac glycoside, with a half-life of 4 to 10 days [2].
High-affinity monoclonal antibodies to the cardiac glycoside, digoxin.