DVT


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DVT

abbr.
deep vein thrombosis

DVT

abbreviation for
(Medicine) deep vein thrombosis
Translations

DVT

[ˌdiːviːˈtiː] n (=deep vein thrombosis) → TVP f

DVT

abbr deep venous thrombosis. V. thrombosis.
References in periodicals archive ?
The following is a pin notice only and is being placed to alert providers to a potential future procurement exercise for a community dvt service.
Gynecological cancer is the leading cause of cancer-related death in women,1 and deep vein thrombosis (DVT) is one of the most common complications in patients with gynecological cancer.
03 pts with preop high probability of DVT were excluded from further postoperative screening.
Anyone can develop DVT, but it's more common over the age of 40.
Compared with the control group, the varicose vein group had increased incidence rates for DVT (absolute risk difference [ARD], 5.32), PE (ARD, 0.20), and PAD (ARD, 4.51).
"Our disposable Devon24R is groundbreaking to pre-emptive care for DVT prevention, a serious global condition," stated Dr.
Deep Vein Thrombosis (DVT) affects approximately 900,000 people in the US, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and while a clot can form anywhere, it usually occurs in the legs or pelvis.
Herein it is vital to investigate whether CKD patients are more susceptible to developing postoperative DVT than those with normal kidney function.
The relationship between iliac vein compression and deep vein thrombosis (DVT) was noted in 1851.
Allegro DVT, a provider of video codec compliance test suites and hardware video IPs, has taken more than 100 orders for its HEVC test streams, the company said.