inhalation anesthetic


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Noun1.inhalation anesthetic - a gas that produces general anesthesia when inhaled
chloroform, trichloromethane - a volatile liquid haloform (CHCl3); formerly used as an anesthetic; "chloroform was the first inhalation anesthetic"
cyclopropane - a colorless flammable gas sometimes used as an inhalation anesthetic
diethyl ether, divinyl ether, ethoxyethane, ethyl ether, vinyl ether, ether - a colorless volatile highly inflammable liquid formerly used as an inhalation anesthetic
general anaesthetic, general anesthetic - an anesthetic that anesthetizes the entire body and causes loss of consciousness
halothane - a nonflammable inhalation anesthetic that produces general anesthesia; used along with analgesics and muscle relaxants for many types of surgical procedures
isoflurane - a widely used inhalation anesthetic
laughing gas, nitrous oxide - inhalation anesthetic used as an anesthetic in dentistry and surgery
References in periodicals archive ?
However, for the non-Mg groups, 5 min after induction, BIS values were higher when Sevo was used as the inhalation anesthetic agent.
Sevoflurane, a new inhalation anesthetic agent, is pleasant smelling, non-irritating to the airway, has a low blood gas solubility coefficient, good muscle relaxant effect, and high inspired concentration can be given without side effects or discomfort.
Anesthesia protocol included a hypnotic (propofol, Diprivan[R]), a narcotic (fentanyl, Fentanyl Citrate[R]), a muscle relaxant (vecuronium bromide, Norcuron[R]) and an inhalation anesthetic (isoflurane, Forane[R]).
(2,4) Isoflurane is an inhalation anesthetic agent that has been used to maintain anesthesia in ostriches.
Isoflurane as an inhalation anesthetic for muskrats (Ondatra zibethicus).
The AnescleanSW(TM) system decomposes nitrous oxide, a greenhouse gas used as inhalation anesthetic at hospitals.
is informed that Tony will respond to the inhalation anesthetic very quickly and the induction process will take less than 10 minutes.
The first evidence for the lipid theory, says Harvard Medical School's Keith Miller, emerged at the turn of the century with the discovery that all inhalation anesthetic are lipid-soluble.