intubation


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Related to intubation: tracheostomy, endotracheal intubation

in·tu·bate

 (ĭn′to͞o-bāt′, -tyo͞o-)
tr.v. in·tu·bat·ed, in·tu·bat·ing, in·tu·bates
To insert a tube into (a hollow organ or body passage).

in′tu·ba′tion n.
in′tu·ba′tion·al adj.
in′tu·ba′tion·al·ly adv.

intubation

Inserting a tube in an organ or body passage, usually through the larynx in order to administer anesthaesia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.intubation - the insertion of a cannula or tube into a hollow body organ
intromission, insertion, introduction - the act of putting one thing into another
Translations

intubation

n (Med) → Intubation f

in·tu·ba·tion

n. intubación, inserción de un tubo en un conducto o cavidad del cuerpo.

intubation

n intubación f
References in periodicals archive ?
All patients, under general anesthesia during oral intubation, were examined before and after the surgery.
Endotracheal intubation is a common neonatal procedure and essential for the provision of neonatal intensive care.
1,2) Chronic inflammation leading to progressive ligament/joint ossification in the cervical spine and temporomandibular joints may cause difficult intubation due to reduced cervical spine motion and mouth opening in patients with AS.
Teleflex Incorporated has debuted the Rusch DispoLED Single- Use Fiber Optic Laryngoscope Handle a cost-neutral way to combat cross-contamination infection risk during intubation.
Although recognized as a potential complication after endotracheal intubation in birds, the complication rate of postintubation tracheal obstruction in this taxon is unknown.
Failure occurred when it was not possible to install nasal CPAP in the delivery room or when there was need for intubation before 72 h of life.
The plug was lubricated with a greaseless surgical lubricant prior to intubation, which was accomplished with either an obturator or a laryngoscope and forceps ("preferably of the Magill type").
Awake fibreoptic endoscopic intubation was performed in the operating theatre with surgical airway backup.
In this subpopulation of facial trauma patients, as well as those with skull base or cribriform injuries that prohibit nasotracheal intubation, the airway is traditionally secured by tracheotomy.
A woman needed urgent intubation but was in c-spine precautions, and I had a new resident tagging along with me at night.
In the second trial, continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP) was determined to be an effective alternative to early surfactant administration followed by conventional intubation, with fewer complications.
Intubation remains the definitive method of airway management in the trauma patient but presents a greater challenge in the paediatric population than in adults.