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Related to hyperpnea: hypopnea, Biot respiration
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  • noun

Antonyms for hyperpnea

energetic (deep and rapid) respiration that occurs normally after exercise or abnormally with fever or various disorders

References in periodicals archive ?
Alternatives for testing, described in the ATS's online supplement, include eucapnic voluntary hyperpnea of dry air and inhalation of hyperosmolar aerosols of 4.
Clinical presentations in animals: Lethargy, jerky respiration, tremor, ataxia, hyperpnea, diarrhoea, incoordination and recumbency are the usual manifestations of cassia toxicity in most animal species (11).
Pulmonary function tests were conducted 15 minutes before the a eucapnic voluntary hyperpnea challenge (a surrogate for an exercise challenge) and then again 1, 5, 10, 15 and 30 minutes afterward.
Symptoms and signs of urea cycle defects include presentation in the first 24-72 hours after birth, poor suck, irritability, vomiting, progressive lethargy, hyperpnea, seizures, and coma.
20] If the concentration of this essential amino acid increases, it is believed ATP is reduced causing postsynaptic inhibition and hyperpnea, it has also been suggested that the reticular formation is also involved in the increased or decreased sensation of fatigue.
Symptoms of salicylism, which occur during chronic use (headache, confusion, tinnitus or hearing loss, nausea, vomiting, hyperpnea, or fever) warrant immediate plasma concentration, electrolyte, arterial blood gas, and renal function determinations.
20,27) Some studies indicate bronchial hyperreactivity in children from smoking households when challenged with potential bronchoconstrictive agents (ie, histamine, eucapnic hyperpnea, isoproterenol, and carachol).
To examine the independent contribution of respiratory muscle work, during intense running, to the occurrence of CM fatigue, a trial of voluntary isocapnic hyperpnea was performed.
The indirect tests include physical tests, eucapnic voluntary hyperpnea challenge test (EVH) and osmotic challenge test.
Moreover, hyperpnea activates the chest-compressing expiratory muscles, which may compromise resting end-expiratory lung volume (FRC).
Less common causes include: barotrauma, diabetic ketoacidosis that produces hyperpnea and vomiting, asthma attacks, intense exercise, weight lifting, scuba diving, and trombone playing.
occidentalis toxicity include lethargy, recumbancy, jerky respiration, tremors, diarrhea, ataxia, hyperpnea, and incoordination (20,24).