posttransfusion


Also found in: Medical.

post·trans·fu·sion

 (pōst′trăns-fyo͞o′zhən)
adj.
Occurring after or as a consequence of blood transfusion.

posttransfusion

(ˌpəʊsttrænsˈfjuːʒən)
adj
(Medicine) occurring after or as a result of a transfusion
References in periodicals archive ?
Prevention of posttransfusion CMV in the era of universal WBC reduction: a consensus statement.
From the 1940's it was agreed that red blood cells units can be stored as long as the average haemolysis is lower than 1% and the proportion of the red blood cells still alive 24 hours' posttransfusion is higher than 70%.
5% of patients who received blood transfusion are at risk of posttransfusion hepatitis [5].
One-hour posttransfusion increments are valuable in predicting the need for HLA-matched preparations.
The NTBI induces oxidative stress, produces cytotoxicity, promotes the growth of ferrophilic bacteria, and increases the risk of posttransfusion infection.
Studies of donors who transmit posttransfusion hepatitis.
This was achieved by following the values of hemoglobin and hematocrit in the preoperative and postoperative period, by recording the number of transfused blood units (autologous and allogeneic), by keeping the track of blood loss via a surgical drain during the postoperative period, by recording the frequency of posttransfusion reactions in patients who were transfused allogeneic blood and the ones who were
In support of the WHO position, the establishment of an all-volunteer blood supply led to a dramatic decrease in the incidence of posttransfusion hepatitis C.
10 The incidence of posttransfusion hepatitis was reported to be 7-12% before 1980 in the United States of America.
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