intubation

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Related to oral intubation: blind intubation

in·tu·bate

 (ĭn′to͞o-bāt′, -tyo͞o-)
tr.v. in·tu·bat·ed, in·tu·bat·ing, in·tu·bates
To insert a tube into (a hollow organ or body passage).

in′tu·ba′tion n.
in′tu·ba′tion·al adj.
in′tu·ba′tion·al·ly adv.

intubation

Inserting a tube in an organ or body passage, usually through the larynx in order to administer anesthaesia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.intubation - the insertion of a cannula or tube into a hollow body organ
intromission, insertion, introduction - the act of putting one thing into another
Translations

intubation

n (Med) → Intubation f

in·tu·ba·tion

n. intubación, inserción de un tubo en un conducto o cavidad del cuerpo.

intubation

n intubación f
References in periodicals archive ?
The first workshop covered lumbar puncture/ cerebrospinal fluid interpretation, oral intubation, bone marrow aspiration, and critical airway management.
No patient required a cricothyrotomy as a result of a failed attempt at oral intubation.
Hypoglossal nerve palsy as complication of oral intubation, bronchoscopy and use of the laryngeal mask airway.
Given the location of the lesion and difficulty of oral intubation, the patient was intubated nasotracheally.
3,4) Oral intubation interferes in Maxillomandibular fixation and in patients where nasoendotracheal intubation is contraindicated.
In our study, we did not witness anycases in which tube could not pass through the nostril and thus oral intubation was not required in any case.
Dental injury is a common perianesthetic event, which may occur during oral intubation or due to the use of oropharyngeal airways.
This study was conducted on 20 adult ASA I and II patients of either sex, scheduled for faciomaxillary surgery under general anaesthesia where oral intubation was not suitable for the procedure or nasal intubation was contraindicated or impossible.
Neonatal sepsis were significantly increased when the oral intubation was more than 5 days.
As the duration of oral intubation lengthens, dried secretions and debris consolidate at the dorsum of the tongue and hard palate and contribute further to pain and halitosis.
Oral intubation may be particularly challenging especially if cervical fracture cannot be excluded.