intravenous anesthetic

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in·tra·ve·nous an·es·thet·ic

a compound that produces anesthesia when injected in the venous system.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The most intuitive and simple hemodynamic index in routine clinical monitoring is blood pressure.14 Propofol is a kind of alkylphenol derivative with strong fat solubility and one of the short-acting intravenous anesthetics commonly used in clinic.
Intravenous anesthetic management of the trauma patient is still preferred over volatile anesthetic management for emergent airway facilitation and damage control surgery.
With no prior experience with addictive substances including nicotine, the patient had tried some intravenous anesthetics two years previously.
Anesthesia in a patient with malignant systemic mastocytosis using a total intravenous anesthetic technique.
Thiopental (sometimes called, although inaccurately, Sodium Pentothal) was the most commonly used intravenous anesthetic agent for about fifty years, beginning in the mid-1940s.
Postoperative infections traced to contamination of an intravenous anesthetic, propofol.
Barbiturates (e.g., thiopental), etomidate, and propofol are all considered to be safe intravenous anesthetic agents.
Postsurgical infections associated with an extrinsically contaminated intravenous anesthetic agent--California, Illinois, Maine, and Michigan, 1990.
Propofol: a new intravenous anesthetic. Anesthesiology 1989;71(2):260-77.
In group Pro+Epi, same intravenous anesthetic agent plus epidural 0.5% ropivacaine, with first dose of 7ml and followed by a rate of 3-5 ml/h continuous infusion.
Intravenous anesthetic medications are used to minimize subjective unpleasantness and adverse side effects of induced tonic clonic seizure.

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