arterial blood gases

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  • noun

Words related to arterial blood gases

measurement of the pH level and the oxygen and carbon dioxide concentrations in arterial blood

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References in periodicals archive ?
In most settings they complement blood gases by permitting the clinician to noninvasively follow trends in patient oxygenation.
This symposium, the 16th in a series, was cosponsored by the AACC Electrolyte/ Blood Gas Division and the Japan Society for Clinical Chemistry, Committee for Blood Gases and Electrolytes.
If time permits, review medical chart; check diagnosis, current respiratory modalities, previous results of arterial blood gases, and current medications.
In the beginning there were really only four major original equipment manufacturers (OEMs) of instruments to test for blood gases: Corning (now Siemens), Instrumentation Laboratories, Nova Biomedical, and Radiometer.
In whole blood testing, as practiced in blood gases analysis, there are numerous sources of preanalytical error, some of which are: air contamination, post draw metabolism, abnormal cell count, liquid heparin dilution, venous admixture, specimen mixing and catheter flush.
The demographical data was analysed by using student 't' test and ANOVA whereas Pearson correlation and Bland Altman plots were used for analyzing the results obtained for comparison of central venous and arterial blood gases. The power of study was 90% with 95% confidence limit.
However, because Blood Gases requires access to a computer, its use would be limited to settings where one is available.
"This will prove invaluable because when a patient takes ill or if a patient comes in who is really poorly we need to test their blood gases to see how much oxygen they have in their blood," she said.
Sampling and measurement of blood gases. In: Lane EE, Walker JF Jr, Eds.
The questionnaire included demographic information, indication for ventilation, analysis on initial and repeat arterial blood gases, and management changes.
It assimilates the latest information on blood gases and electrolytes that the author has accumulated and updated from more than a decade of preparing workshops, seminars, and study guides on these topics.
Documents from the CLSI (NCCLS) C-46 and H11-A4 recommend that blood gases be collected in plastic syringes and analyzed at room temperature within 30 minutes.