restrictive ventilatory defect

re·stric·tive ven·ti·la·to·ry de·fect

(rĕ-strik'tiv ven'til-ă-tōr-ē dē'fekt)
Reduction in lung volumes not explainable by obstruction of the airways; most commonly characterized physiologically by a reduction in total lung capacity (TLC).
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
About 64% of rheumatoid patients had restrictive ventilatory defect and 10% of rheumatoid patients had obstructive type.
Restrictive ventilatory defect is seen in 64% of rheumatoid patients with FEV1/FVC >70% and reduced vital capacity and total lung capacity.
Among 3 cases moderate severe obstruction in 1(33.33%), moderate restriction in 1(33.33%), mixed obstructive and restrictive ventilatory defect in 1(33.33%) were preent.
Pleural lesions cause compression of the lung and hence reduces its volumes leading to a restrictive ventilatory defect. The causes of pleural lesions are many fold.
Pulmonary function tests may be normal in mild cases but generally there is restrictive ventilatory defect with reduced diffusing capacity of the lung for carbon monoxide (DLCO).
TLD is defined as the presence of respiratory symptoms and/or diffuse infiltrates on chest radiographs, abnormal pulmonary function tests with evidence of restrictive ventilatory defect and/or impaired gas exchange and persistence of any of these findings for greater than 3 months'2.
Classically, a restrictive ventilatory defect (restriction) is defined as a reduced total lung capacity (TLC).
In a following study from the same laboratory, Glady developed an algorithm to predict the presence of a restrictive ventilatory defect in individual patients.
In conclusion, mainly a restrictive ventilatory defect was associated with GORD in elderly patients.
There were 11(36.6%) patients with restrictive ventilatory defect without radiological abnormalities, 7(23.3%) patients with diffusion defects without radiological abnormalities.