Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Related to arrhythmia: atrial fibrillation
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for arrhythmia

References in periodicals archive ?
In May 2006, Arrhythmia announced that it had entered into a research agreement with the University of Rochester to participate in the National Institutes of Health-funded investigation that may give a boost to Arrhythmia's signal averaging software.
Many times, there is no recognizable cause of an arrhythmia.
found that factors preventing nerve regrowth after a spinal cord injury were also present in the heart, and that by blocking their actions in mice via genetic knockout or pharmaceutical therapy, nerve regeneration occurred and arrhythmia susceptibility decreased.
According to the authors, more severe cases of sleep-disordered breathing were associated with higher odds of arrhythmia; in addition, "there also seems to be a threshold effect such that moderate-to-severe sleep-disordered breathing confers the greatest increased odds of clinically significant arrhythmias independent of self-reported heart failure and cardiovascular disease.
Arrhythmia is an umbrella term for a range of heart conditions where the heart beats abnormally.
In 2005, the prevalence of atrial arrhythmia was 15% in the overall group.
Garrison, chief financial officer of Arrhythmia, would not say whether Arrhythmia would offer more for Biotel.
Each year in the United States, more than 250,000 sudden cardiac deaths - or an abrupt loss of heart function such as a massive heart attack - are caused by the rapid or chaotic heart activity known as fibrillation, which is a type of arrhythmia, according to the American Heart Association.
Generally, only puppies with three times the normal rate of roughly 100 beats per minute face a risk of dying from an arrhythmia.
Summary GlobalData's clinical trial report, "Ventricular Arrhythmia Global Clinical Trials Review, H2, 2013" provides data on the Ventricular Arrhythmia clinical trial scenario.
About 20,000 people in the United States have the heart arrhythmia known as long QT syndrome, which causes episodes of fast, irregular heartbeats that can lead to fainting and sometimes death.
New Services Feature High Quality Diagnostic Arrhythmia Monitoring Capabilities and Enhanced Patient Data Management Tools
Each year, millions of patients present at hospital emergency departments with infrequent and non-specific symptoms such as heart palpitations or dizziness that may or may not be caused by cardiac arrhythmia.