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 ?
Manufacturers of dental anesthetics are increasingly focusing on the protection of supply chain integrity and brand reputation.
Request for the Sample of the Report: https://www.factmr.com/connectus/sample?flag=S&rep_id=3552 Dental anesthetics have witnessed several advancements in terms of technology to achieve higher precision and reduce pain during surgeries and operations.
There are continuous efforts in the field of dental local anesthetic research for finding the optimal local anesthetic which can be used safely for normal and medically compromised patients.
(1) This research shows that paresthetic events can occur with drug types other than 4 percent anesthetics.
Although total blood loss in both groups was not excessive, the greater blood loss with inhalation anesthetics may be of importance when approaching the patient at an increased risk of uterine bleeding during gynecologic procedures, such as those with recognized or unrecognized coagulopathies.
These findings are consistent with what researchers already know about the effects of general anesthetics. Sevoflurane and other anesthetics trigger a nerve impulse when they make contact with the synapses in the brain.
The effect of low concentrations versus high concentrations of local anesthetics for labour analgesia on obstetric and anesthetic outcomes: a meta-analysis.
"The anesthetic effect of bupivacaine at a concentration of 0.5% with 1:200,000 epinephrine could last up to 6 hours (pulpal anaesthesia) by nerve block and between 9 and 12 hours in soft tissue." [1] This clearly explains why the child in this case self-injured her lip.
Srinivasan and Kavitha compared the effect of two local anesthetics (4% articaine and 2% lidocaine) in posterior maxilla in patients with irreversible pulpitis and they concluded that the efficacy of 4% articaine was superior to 2% lidocaine for maxillary buccal infiltration.8
Distracting the patientwhen injecting local anesthetics is one of modalities for pain reduction.
In addition to the lipid sink theory, Ozcan and co-investigators have proposed another theoretical mechanism of action by which Intralipid provides a substrate for increased fatty acid uptake for metabolism counteracting any inhibition of fatty acid transport by lipophilic toxins, such as local anesthetics and calcium channel blockers.
Effect of anesthetics on stress and the innate immune system of gilthead bream (Sparusaurata).