neuromuscular

(redirected from neuromuscular blockade)
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neu·ro·mus·cu·lar

 (no͝or′ō-mŭs′kyə-lər, nyo͝or′-)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or affecting both nerves and muscles.
2. Having the characteristics of both nervous and muscular tissue.

neuromuscular

(ˌnjʊərəʊˈmʌskjʊlə)
adj
(Physiology) of, relating to, or affecting nerves and muscles. Also: myoneural

neu•ro•mus•cu•lar

(ˌnʊər oʊˈmʌs kyə lər, ˌnyʊər-)

adj.
pertaining to or affecting both nerves and muscles.
[1875–80]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.neuromuscular - affecting or characteristic of both neural and muscular tissue
Translations
nervosvalový

neu·ro·mus·cu·lar

a. neuromuscular, rel. a nervios y músculos;
___ blocking agentsagentes bloqueadores neuromusculares;
___ relaxantrelajador ___;
___ systemsistema ___.

neuromuscular

adj neuromuscular
References in periodicals archive ?
Neuromuscular blockade was always antagonised by 37% of respondents.
In the neurological population it is most often used for patients placed on a neuromuscular blockade drip such as cisatracurium besylate (Nimbex), which is accompanied by sedation such as propofol (Diprivan), and for patients placed in a pentobarbital-induced coma.
Most critically ill patients requiring neuromuscular blockade can be managed with pancuronium.
And new drugs such as Roche's Zenapax[R] as a treatment for multiple sclerosis; Keryx Biopharmaceutical's Sulonex [TM] for the treatment of diabetic nephropathy; and Schering-Plough's Sugammadex for the reversal of neuromuscular blockade.
On completion of surgery, neuromuscular blockade was reversed using Injection neostigmine 0.
Food and Drug Administration today approved Bridion (sugammadex) injection to reverse the effects of neuromuscular blockade induced by rocuronium bromide and vecuronium bromide, which are used during certain types of surgery in adults.
2]) and neuromuscular blockade with TOF Watch(r) SX monitoring, a peripheral venous access was established on the back of the left hand.
Reversal of profound, high-dose rocuronium-induced neuromuscular blockade by sugammadex at two different time points: an international, multicenter, randomized, dose-finding, safety assessor-blinded, phase II trial.
This examination must be conducted after reversal from neuromuscular blockade, either before or soon after a patient's trachea is extubated; this may require the maintenance of relatively deep anaesthesia at the end of the procedure to reduce stress response.
There is an increased requirement for vecuronium and probably all nondepolarizing muscle relaxants during onset of neuromuscular blockade but we used 2 miligram (0.
Also, these agents are poorly absorbed from the gastrointestinal tract and therefore must be given intravenously to allow for rapid onset of neuromuscular blockade.
When administered exogenously to animals treated with AV002, the reversal agent has been shown to rapidly and completely reverse neuromuscular blockade.