heart block

(redirected from Conduction block)
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  • noun

Synonyms for heart block

recurrent sudden attacks of unconsciousness caused by impaired conduction of the impulse that regulates the heartbeat

References in periodicals archive ?
7] suggested that surgery was indicated, if there was no evidence of functional recovery within three weeks after conduction block across the fibular head in PN.
Late-onset conduction block might be associated with oversized occluder placement, which compresses the conduction tissue after slow restoration of the original shape.
Clinical and Anatomic Implications of Intraventricular Conduction Block in Acute Myocardial Infarction study mortality of AV block.
The first examination revealed partial motor conduction block in the wrist-elbow segments of both median nerves and the knee-ankle segment of right tibial nerve (Figure 1a-b-c).
Necessity for biatrial ablation to achieve birectional cavotricuspid isthmus conduction block in a patient following Senning operation.
Uncini's group also proposed that acute motor conduction block neuropathy was an axonal variant of GBS.
We report, to the best of our knowledge, the first case of cardiac hydatidosis from Pakistan in a 30 year old male who presented with recurrent syncopal episodes due to complete atrioventricular conduction block and subsequently underwent implantation of dual chamber pacemaker.
Reversal of sinus arrest and atrioventricular conduction block in patients with Sleep Apnea during Nasal continuous positive pressure.
Proximal slowing in carpal tunnel syndrome resulting from either conduction block or retrograde degeneration.
FTY720-related adverse events included dose-related, transient, generally asymptomatic heart rate reduction, infrequent transient AV conduction block, mild (1-3 mm Hg) blood pressure increase, macular edema (more common with 1.
Electromyography displayed signs of a peripheral neuropathy and evidence of a conduction block.
Smith et al described the main mechanism of temperature depended conduction block in the central nervous system, whereby the "blocking temperature" depends on the degree of demyelination.