perfusate


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perfusate

 [per-fu´zāt]
a liquid that has been subjected to perfusion.

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]

perfusate

/per·fu·sate/ (per-fu´zāt) a liquid that has been subjected to perfusion.

perfusate

a liquid that has been subjected to perfusion.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Treatments were added to the perfusate after at least 1 hr of stabilization under control conditions; treatments included BPS, isoproterenol (Iso), BPS + Iso, or BPA + Iso for 30 min while the ECG was continuously recorded.
Perfusate was collected in 1 min fractions up to 30 min and assayed for radioactivity using a dioxane-containing scintillation cocktail.
Minimizes cold ischemia injury by perfusing the organ with a blood based perfusate
Percutaneous absorption of parathion in vitro in porcine skin: Effects of dose, temperature, humidity, and perfusate composition on absorptive flux.
Prolonged preservation of the myocardium of the donor heart was accomplished by initial aortic root perfusion with a hypothermic, hyperkalaemic solution, followed by continuous aortic root perfusion with an oxygenated hypothermic clear perfusate.
Interestingly, when propofol is added directly to isolated de-energised mitochondria at a concentration of 2 mg/l, as opposed to delivery via perfusate through the coronary arteries in isolated hearts, no effect upon mPTP opening is seen (23).
A 20-gauge needle was placed in the non-occluded LAD just distal to the ligature and perfused with heparinized whole blood at the very slow rate of 1 ml/min so as to limit the quantity of the perfusate released into the general circulation.
The perfusate flow rate was incorrectly given as 0.
Evidence indicates that GSE supplementation improves cardiac functional assessment including postishemic left ventricular function, reduces myocardial infarct size, reduces ventricular fibrillation and tachycardia, decreases the amount of reactive oxygen species (ROS), reduces malondialdehyde formation in the heart perfusate, and reduces foam cells.
Cardiotoxicity of lead at various perfusate calcium concentrations: functional and metabolic responses of the perfused rat heart.
The ionic recovery can be calculated as the ratio of sodium in the sample to the sodium concentration in plasma, using an ion-free perfusate.
The perfusate was collected and dried to get the particles not adhered.