perfusate


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perfusate

 [per-fu´zāt]
a liquid that has been subjected to perfusion.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

per·fus·ate

(per'fyūz'āt),
The fluid used for perfusion; sometimes more broadly applied to fluid that has been forced through any more or less porous membrane or material.
[see perfuse]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
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Absolute recovery, expressed as the amount of di- and tripeptides sampled by induced diffusion across the microdialysis membranes per unit time (induced diffusive flux rates) measured relative to the standard solution, was strongly influenced by perfusate flow rate.
Next to the hardware set-up, a multitude of different variables have to be defined as well, such as perfusion flow and pressure, perfusate composition and oxygenation.
The perfusate used in all studies was blood based using ABO-blood group O packed red blood cells; however, in the studies by Ravikumar et al., Bral et al., and Nasralla et al., the circuit and liver were additionally primed with gelatin-based plasma expander (Gelofusine[TM], B.
Bhangoo et al., "Associations of perfusate biomarkers and pump parameters with delayed graft function and deceased donor kidney allograft function," American Journal of Transplantation, vol.
A single HF was adhered inside the shell and blocked at the perfusate outlet with resin.
Following these baseline measurements, one group of pharmacologic agents was added to the perfusate incontinuous infusion for 15-20 minutes and the experiment was repeated.
P[O.sub.2], PC[O.sub.2], HC[O.sub.3], pH, and NO metabolites of the perfusate were measured during steady-state and at the end of experiments (30 minutes).
Treatment of bladder tumors and benign prostatic hyperplasia with a new TUR system using physiological saline as perfusate. World J Surg 2006; 30: 473-77.