dysrhythmia


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dys·rhyth·mi·a

 (dĭs-rĭth′mē-ə)
n.
An abnormality in an otherwise normal rhythmic pattern, as of brain waves being recorded by an electroencephalograph.

[New Latin : dys- + Latin rhythmus, rhythm; see rhythm.]

dysrhythmia

(dɪsˈrɪðmɪə)
n
1. an irregular rhythm
2. (Pathology) an irregular and unusual rhythm of the heart
3. (Pathology) an unusual pattern of brain activity as registered by an electroencephalogram

dys•rhyth•mi•a

(dɪsˈrɪð mi ə)

n.
a disturbance of rhythm, as of speech patterns or brain waves.
[1905–10; < Greek dys- dys- + rhythm(ós) rhythm + -ia -ia]
Translations

dys·rhyth·mi·a

n. disritmia, sin coordinación o ritmo.
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References in periodicals archive ?
This syndrome may be accompanied by seizures, gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), Hirschsprung's disease, and dysrhythmia (2).
Brief AF is a rare postictal dysrhythmia (1), but in case of AF and loss of consciousness, it is important to consider seizure as the cause of AF (2).
Life-threatening complications, including outflow tract obstruction, coronary insufficiency, heart failure, pericardial tamponade, thromboembolia, dysrhythmia, and even sudden cardiac death, can be noticed (1-5).
The risk of heat stroke, difficulty in breathing, strokes and dysrhythmia are even more dangerous health conditions for the people and more so for small children and elderly people with other chronic illnesses that need immediate medical attention.
He also cited a "host of ailments" such as coronary artery disease, cardiac dysrhythmia, sick sinus syndrome, severe sleep apnea, exogenous obesity, and type 2 diabetes milletus.
Sombero also claimed to be suffering from a host of ailments, including 'coronary artery disease, cardiac dysrhythmia, sick sinus syndrome, severe sleep apnea and exogenous obesity.'
* The Anesthesia Assistants Skills Lab (AASL) for AAOMS allied staff provides hands-on training with anesthesia administration, airway management, dysrhythmia recognition, and medical emergency management.
Cardiac arrhythmia or dysrhythmia is a heart disease in which there is irregularity in heartbeats.
Patients with prior history of dysrhythmia, low ejection fraction (<30%), emergency/redo mitral valve replacement and concomitant coronary artery bypass grafting were excluded.
The shock is attributable to both dysrhythmia as well as dyselectrolytemia (9) Decreased cerebral perfusion explains the giddiness and altered mentation in our patients (10).