British Journal of Anaesthesia | VOL. 73
Read

End-tidal partial pressure of carbon dioxide does not accurately reflect P a co2 in rabbits treated with acetazolamide during anaesthesia

Publication Date Aug 1, 1994

Abstract

Acetazolamide, a carbonic anhydrase inhibitor, may cause significant disturbances in carbon dioxide transport and elimination. In this study, end-tidal carbon dioxide monitoring has been used to study the correlation between arterial carbon dioxide (PaCO2) and end-tidal carbon dioxide partial pressure (PE'CO2) in rabbits treated with acetazolamide. A significant difference in (PaCO2-PE'CO2) developed immediately after administration of acetazolamide and persisted for more than 2 h. It is concluded that PE'CO2 did not reflect accurately PaCO2 and the ventilatory status of the rabbit which received acetazolamide within 2 h.

Concepts

End-tidal Carbon Dioxide Partial Pressure Arterial Carbon Dioxide Partial Pressure End-tidal Carbon Dioxide Monitoring Carbon Dioxide Partial Pressure End-tidal Partial Pressure Administration Of Acetazolamide Carbon Dioxide Transport Carbon Dioxide End-tidal Carbon Dioxide Arterial Carbon Dioxide

Round-ups are the summaries of handpicked papers around trending topics published every week. These would enable you to scan through a collection of papers and decide if the paper is relevant to you before actually investing time into reading it.

Climate change Research Articles published between Sep 19, 2022 to Sep 25, 2022

R DiscoverySep 26, 2022
R DiscoveryArticles Included:  5

Disaster Prevention and Management ISSN: 0965-3562 Article publication date: 20 September 2022 This paper applies the theory of cascading, interconnec...

Read More

Coronavirus Pandemic

You can also read COVID related content on R COVID-19

R ProductsCOVID-19

ONE PROBLEM . ONE PURPOSE . ONE PLACE

Creating the world’s largest AI-driven & human-curated collection of research, news, expert recommendations and educational resources on COVID-19

COVID-19 Dashboard

Disclaimer: All third-party content on this website/platform is and will remain the property of their respective owners and is provided on “as is” basis without any warranties, express or implied. Use of third-party content does not indicate any affiliation, sponsorship with or endorsement by them. Any references to third-party content is to identify the corresponding services and shall be considered fair use under The Copyright Law.