inhalation

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Related to inhalation injury: Smoke inhalation injury

in·ha·la·tion

 (ĭn′hə-lā′shən)
n.
1. The act or an instance of inhaling.
2. An inhalant.

inhalation

(ˌɪnhəˈleɪʃən)
n
1. the act of inhaling; breathing in of air or other vapours
2. (Medicine) an inhalant formulation

in•ha•la•tion

(ˌɪn həˈleɪ ʃən)

n.
1. an act or instance of inhaling.
2. an inhalant.
[1615–25]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.inhalation - the act of inhalinginhalation - the act of inhaling; the drawing in of air (or other gases) as in breathing
breathing, external respiration, respiration, ventilation - the bodily process of inhalation and exhalation; the process of taking in oxygen from inhaled air and releasing carbon dioxide by exhalation
breath - the process of taking in and expelling air during breathing; "he took a deep breath and dived into the pool"; "he was fighting to his last breath"
gasp, pant - a short labored intake of breath with the mouth open; "she gave a gasp and fainted"
drag, pull, puff - a slow inhalation (as of tobacco smoke); "he took a puff on his pipe"; "he took a drag on his cigarette and expelled the smoke slowly"
2.inhalation - a medication to be taken by inhaling it
medicament, medication, medicinal drug, medicine - (medicine) something that treats or prevents or alleviates the symptoms of disease

inhalation

noun breathing, breath, inspiration, inhaling a complete cycle of inhalation and exhalation

inhalation

noun
The act of breathing in:
Translations
إسْتِنْشاق، تَنَشُّق
vdechování
indåndinginhalering
innöndun
vdychovanie

inhalation

[ˌɪnhəˈleɪʃən] Naspiración f (Med) → inhalación f

inhalation

[ˌɪnhəˈleɪʃən] n
(formal) (= breathing in) [air] → inhalation f; [harmful substance] → inhalation f smoke inhalation

inhalation

n (Med) → Inhalation f; smoke inhalationEinatmen ntvon Rauch

inhalation

[ˌɪnhəˈleɪʃn] ninalazione f

inhale

(inˈheil) verb
to breathe in. He inhaled deeply; It is very unpleasant to have to inhale the smoke from other people's cigarettes.
inhalation (in(h)əˈleiʃən) noun
inˈhaler noun
a usually small apparatus by means of which people inhale certain medicines.

in·ha·la·tion

n. inhalación, aspiración de aire o vapor a los pulmones;
smoke ______ de humo.

inhalation

n inhalación f; smoke — inhalación de humo
References in periodicals archive ?
Though the child was first given some medicine based on the initial diagnosis of inhalation injury, he did not get better for 24 hours, he added.
They cited lower age, larger burn size, the presence of inhalation injury, delayed intravenous access, lower admission haematocrit, lower base deficit on admission, higher serum osmolarity at arrival, sepsis, requirement for inotropic support, platelet count < 20 X [10.
Occupational exposures that may lead to ELP through inhalation injury include exposures to paraffin, such as paraffin droplets released by machines in cardboard crockery factories, the use of spray paint, plastic production factories and cleaning of new cars protected by paraffin.
These subjects were then matched for age, gender, percentage of total body surface area (TBSA) burn, extent (percentage) of third-degree burn, inhalation injury, and ventilator status to patients without a pre-burn diagnosis of ADHD.
BACKGROUND: Inhalation injury is a major cause of morbidity and mortality in burn patients.
He thereby revolutionized the management of burn victims through his recognition and treatment of thermal and smoke inhalation injury.
Respiratory workshop: attendees were able to rotate through four case scenarios including ARDS, Hypercapnic Failure, Difficult to Wean and Inhalation Injury.
For instance, a company's experience may provide them with enough data to calculate that a worker with strained, but unruptured and unherniated, spinal disc is actually associated with nearly 10% more long-term pharmacy spending than a worker with a gas inhalation injury.
Inhalation injury was defined as a history consistent with inhaled toxic fumes and bronchoscopic verification of tracheal and bronchial damage.
For example, lung injury accounts for the majority of fire-related deaths, and the death rate in burn cases increases from 4 percent to about 30 percent if inhalation injury is present.
The patient was an Afghanistan resident transferred January 20 from a local hospital in Kabul, Afghanistan, 5 days after injury, to the intensive-care unit in Bagram for treatment of severe burns and inhalation injury caused by a natural gas explosion.
Differential considerations for such image findings include inhalation injury, toxic injury and metabolic injury, including an inborn error of metabolism.