electroconvulsive

e·lec·tro·con·vul·sive

(ē-lek'trō-kon-vŭl'siv),
Denoting a convulsive response to an electrical stimulus. See: electroshock therapy.

electroconvulsive

/elec·tro·con·vul·sive/ (-kun-vul´siv) inducing convulsions by means of electric shock.

e·lec·tro·con·vul·sive

(ĕ-lek'trō-kŏn-vŭl'siv)
Denoting a convulsive response to an electrical stimulus.
See: electroshock therapy

e·lec·tro·con·vul·sive

(ĕ-lek'trō-kŏn-vŭl'siv)
Denoting a convulsive response to electrical stimulus.
See: electroshock therapy
References in periodicals archive ?
Contract notice:supply and warranty of electroconvulsive therapy system for the needs of the educational process at the medical university
The firm specialises in transcranial magnetic stimulators (TMS) which sit between anti-depressant drugs and electroconvulsive therapy in terms of treatment for depression.
This method of stimulation exhibits a superior side effect profile and requires no anesthesia compared with electroconvulsive therapy (ECT) (2).
In most cases, depression can be treated effectively by medication, electroconvulsive therapy, or psychotherapy.
FIGURES yesterday revealed 42 mental health patients were given electroconvulsive therapy (ECT) without their consent last year.
Undergraduate student Mahima Sukumar in the Martinowich Lab helps further the understanding of how electroconvulsive therapy works to relieve depression
On a bare stage, a pair of hospital orderlies prepare a woman for electroconvulsive shock therapy.
Mr Bradshaw had undergone ground-breaking electroconvulsive therapy in the 1990s to tackle his bipolar but the treatment had not made any difference, Mr Davis told the Cardiff Coroner's Court inquest.
Here, she joins Piers Morgan to look back on her own turbulent personal life, including her four marriages, the nervous breakdown which left her on the brink of suicide, and her experiences of electroconvulsive therapy.
She reveals how a nervous breakdown led her to the brink of suicide and tells how she was treated with electroconvulsive therapy.
She appeals for help, and her doctor suggests a controversial electroconvulsive therapy.
Washington, Dec 25 ( ANI ): Researchers have found that exposing the brain to short bursts electroconvulsive therapy (ECT) might be used to erase unpleasant memories.

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