resuscitate


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Related to resuscitate: Do not resuscitate

re·sus·ci·tate

(rē-sŭs'i-tāt),
To perform resuscitation.
[L. resuscito, to raise up again, revive]

resuscitate

(rĭ-sŭs′ĭ-tāt′)
tr.v. resusci·tated, resusci·tating, resusci·tates
To restore consciousness or other signs of life to (one who appears dead): resuscitated the man after cardiac arrest.

re·sus′ci·ta·ble (-tə-bəl) adj.
re·sus′ci·ta′tion n.
re·sus′ci·ta′tive adj.

re·sus·ci·tate

(rē-sŭs'i-tāt)
To perform resuscitation.
[L. resuscito, to raise up again, revive]
References in periodicals archive ?
The court was told that the act violated the regulations of the health authorities in the UAE, which state that all necessary procedures must be taken to resuscitate patients.
Telling about the attempts made by his brother's personal doctors to save him, the visibly shaken Jermaine said: "The personal physician who was with him at the time attempted to resuscitate my brother - as did paramedics who transported him to the hospital.
Hospitals in the West, on the other hand, are following the Arizona model and using purple for do not resuscitate.
Sometimes I've had to resuscitate my own daughter ten times a day.
Doctors at St Mary's Hospital in Portsmouth won the legal right last October not to resuscitate Charlotte after arguing that her brain and other organs were so seriously damaged that she had "no feeling other than continuing pain".
Hospital staff in Newry, County Down, tried to resuscitate the boys for two more hours before they were pronounced dead.
Research data suggest that the innovative technology can safely resuscitate children of varying weights and body types.
Now I have a tattoo which declares Do Not Resuscitate.
Rapid, severe chilling of the body that produces a state of suspended animation one day could buy doctors the critical additional time they need to transport and resuscitate patients in whom blood flow has not merely slowed, such as during a heart attack or shock, but stopped when the heart fully arrests, he predicts.
While reradicalizing the performative dimensions of post-Minimalism (and its precursors), Hirschhorn does not, however, merely resuscitate activities of the late '70s in which sculptural production was actually displaced by (often provocative) performative interventions in public and semipublic spaces, in particular museum and gallery settings (e.