Anesthetics


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Related to Anesthetics: general anesthetics, Local anesthetics

Anesthetics

Drugs or methodologies used to make a body area free of sensation or pain.
Mentioned in: Appendectomy
References in periodicals archive ?
The purpose of this study was to find out if by decreasing the volume of anesthetic solution with same vasoconstrictor accompanied by extended waiting time before initiating dental treatment would be clinically effective to achieve successful anesthesia in routine dental work.
Distracting the patientwhen injecting local anesthetics is one of modalities for pain reduction.
Recent literature has described the successful reversal of ten separate drug class toxicities by Intralipid emulsion rescue therapy, including amphetamines (3), antiarrhythmics (4), anticonvulsants (5), antidepressants (5), antipsychotics (6), benzodiazepines (5), calcium channel blockers (1), diuretics (5), local anesthetics (7-9), and the benzodiazepine-agonist insomnia drugs (Table 1).
An assessment of isobutanol and xylazine as general anesthetics for Squiila mantis (Stomatopoda).
A study reveals how the dentist could give you anesthetic using a tiny electric current instead of a needle.
The three most widely used anesthetic agents in nail surgery are lidocaine (Xylocaine), bupivacaine (Marcaine), and ropivacaine (Naropin).
Anesthetics appear to calm most brain neurons, says neuropharmacologist and anesthesiologist Hugh Hemmings Jr.
Accelerating the washout of inhalational aesthetics from the Drager Primus Anesthetic Workstation.
Topical anesthetics are commonly used in dermatologic products; many are over-the-counter (OTC) products with multiple trade names not listed here.
Since it is proposed that IBD may be a result of imbalance in the autonomic neurons of the colon, local anesthetics have the potential to reduce the inflammation at the site of the colon that are affected by IBD.
A prospective controlled trial was conducted to compare the efficacy of an analgesic cream (eutectic mixture of local anesthetics, or EMLA) with a combination of EMLA with hypnosis in the relief of lumbar puncture-induced pain and anxiety in 45 pediatric cancer patients (age 6-16 years).