(redirected from unanesthetized)


(ˌʌnəˈniːsθəˌtaɪzd) ,




not anaesthetized
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
In his book, Goldstein shares up-close and personal experiences of taking the rectal temperature of a 6,000-pound unrestrained and unanesthetized rhinoceros; teaching veterinarians how to spay and neuter dogs on a kitchen table during a war drill in the Hula Valley of Israel; and removing a tumor from a beloved goldfish that brought the owner, a child with autism, the calming comfort he needed.
In order to validate the pulp tester readings, a control unanesthetized tooth on the contra-lateral side of the upper jaw was also tested at base line and at intervals in the study.
Anaesthesia enables the painless performance of medical procedures that would otherwise cause severe or intolerable pain to an unanesthetized patient, or would otherwise be technically unfeasible.
Brierley, "A new model of bilateral hemispheric ischemia in the unanesthetized rat," Stroke, vol.
Recently, the ECG time intervals (registered in lead II) have been presented in unanesthetized WRs [41].
Mollica, "Activity of single units of the primary optic cortex during stimulation by light, sound, smell and pain, in unanesthetized rabbits," Bollettino della Societa Italiana di Biologia Sperimentale, vol.
Marion Sims, the so-called father of modern gynecology, who performed surgical experiments on unanesthetized enslaved women.
A method for repeated evaluation of pulmonary performance in unanesthetized, unrestrained guinea pigs and its application to detect effects of sulfuric acid mist inhalation.
Measurement of growth hormone-releasing hormone and somatostatin in hypothalamic-portal plasma of unanesthetized sheep.
Alfentanil's analgesic, respiratory, and cardiovascular actions in relation to dose and plasma concentration in unanesthetized dogs.
Ultrasonographic examination can be done routinely in manually restrained, unanesthetized birds (Figs 2a, 2b).