hypovolaemic


Also found in: Dictionary, Medical.
Related to hypovolaemic: hypervolemic
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • adj

Synonyms for hypovolaemic

of or relating to a decrease in the volume of circulating blood

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
She continued to lose vital fluids and electrolytes, and slipped into hypovolaemic shock.
Greek authorities attributed Mr Rochester's death to hypovolaemic shock - where the blood supply shuts down in the arms and legs - but a post-mortem examination at Dryburn Hospital, Durham, raised questions about his death.
Inflazyme's lead product Mirococept(R) (formerly APT070) is being considered in a number of indications such as an acute care treatment for hypovolaemic shock.
Importance of hypovolaemic shock and endoscopic signs in predicting recurrent haemorrhage from peptic ulceration: A prospective evaluation.
Short-term effectiveness of different volume replacement therapies in postoperative hypovolaemic patients.
2] a better resuscitation guide and is it applicable in hypovolaemic shock?
He had acute gastroenteritis with hypovolaemic shock, a lower respiratory tract infection, septicaemia, pyogenic myositis of his left thigh, and subungual abscesses of both thumbs caused by methicillin-sensitive Staphylococcus aureus.
In addition, because a propofol bolus can provoke significant hypotension in patients who are hypovolaemic or have limited cardiovascular reserve, especially when combined with inhaled sevoflurane during induction, the technique is only recommended for fit and healthy patients.
8] The most serious issue remains bleeding during or after CS--of all the mothers who died during or after a CS, one-third suffered hypovolaemic shock (as a final cause of death).
The 1997-1999 triennial report of the Confidential Enquiries into Maternal Deaths in the UK cited the administration of 10 IU oxytocin as an IV bolus as the precipitating cause of death in two hypovolaemic patients and as contributing to the deaths of a number of other patients.
There may be intravascular volume depletion and evidence of hypovolaemic shock.
Central venous pressure can be useful when differentiating between hypovolaemic and cardiogenic shock, although this index is usually not readily available in the early resuscitation period.