hypovolemia


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hypovolemia

 [hi″po-vo-le´me-ah]
abnormally decreased volume of circulating blood in the body; see also hypovolemic shock. adj., adj hypovole´mic.

hy·po·vo·le·mi·a

(hī'pō-vō-lē'mē-ă), Do not confuse this word with hypovolia.
A decreased amount of blood in the body.
Synonym(s): hyphemia
[hypo- + L. volumen, volume, + G. haima, blood]

hypovolemia

/hy·po·vo·le·mia/ (-vōl-ēm´e-ah) diminished volume of circulating blood in the body.hypovole´mic

hypovolemia

[-vōlē′mē·ə]
Etymology: Gk, hypo + L, volumen, whirl; Gk, haima, blood
an abnormally low circulating blood volume. Also spelled hypovolaemia. hypovolemic, adj.

hy·po·vo·le·mi·a

(hī'pō-vŏ-lē'mē-ă)
A decreased amount of blood volume in the body.
Synonym(s): hyphemia, hypovolaemia.
[hypo- + L. volumen, volume, + G. haima, blood]

hypovolemia

abnormally decreased volume of circulating fluid (plasma) in the body.
References in periodicals archive ?
Respiratory variations of aortic VTI: A new index of hypovolemia and fluid responsiveness.
3] from the blood and hypovolemia brought about by dry forage feeding actually depress dry forage intake in goats under free drinking conditions (Sunagawa et al.
It offsets deleterious hemodynamic effects of hypovolemia, improves oxygenation, corrects metabolic acidosis and leads to increased survival rate in buffalo calves suffering from E.
These three questions were based upon the high-fidelity simulation scenario, which focused on access issues, hypovolemia upon initiation of CRRT, and machine management during a cardiac arrest.
As a result, ARF in our case was thought to result from hypovolemia related to the vomiting and limited oral intake of the patient.
Hypovolemia and hypoxemia can also cause tissue ischemia and damage.
Endothelial damage results in extravasation of fluid and red blood cells, followed by edema, swelling, and potentially reduced circulating blood volume leading to hypotension, hypovolemia, and shock.
In the case of prolonged diarrhea, severe volume depletion of the extracellular fluid can occur, producing a condition called hypovolemia.
Physical signs of vomiting or laxative abuse include weight loss, electrolyte disturbance, hypokalemia, hypochloremic metabolic alkalosis, dental enamel erosion, hypovolemia, or knuckle calluses.
Education strategies must be implemented in the pRIFLE Scale, prevention of AKI, prevention of sepsis and hypovolemia, early management of AKI, and timely referral or inter-consultation of patients at risk of AKI.
Hypovolemia is a common postoperative problem (Younker 2008) possibly due to patients being starved pre-operatively.
CSF hypovolemia vs intracranial hypotension in \'spontaneous intracranial hypotension syndrome\'.