perfuse

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per·fuse

(per-fyŭs'),
To force blood or other fluid to flow from the artery through the vascular bed of a tissue or to flow through the lumen of a hollow structure (for example, an isolated renal tubule). Compare: perifuse, superfuse.
[L. perfusio, fr. per- + fusio, a pouring]

per·fuse

(pĕr-fyūz')
To force blood or other fluid to flow from an artery through the vascular bed of a tissue or to flow through the lumen of a hollow structure (e.g., an isolated renal tubule).
[L. perfusio, fr. per- + fusio, a pouring]

perfuse

(pĕr-fūz′) [L. perfundere, to moisten (all over)]
To force or instill (fluids) into an organ or a vessel.
References in periodicals archive ?
ORS is working on expanding the device's capabilities to perfuse the liver, heart and pancreas in the near future.
argues that dissociation perfuses everyday life, and can be particularly illuminated by the psychological processes of dreams, projective identification, and enactments.
Cardiac output is high, and 30% of cardiac output perfuses the uterus.
Approximately 17% of the cardiac output, 500 to 800 mL of blood per minute at term, perfuses the maternal uterus.
Through a unique proprietary process that anatomically perfuses the placenta, mononucleated cells were obtained, purified, and cultured.