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Items: 1 to 20 of 144

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Normalization of acceleromyographic train-of-four ratio by baseline value for detecting residual neuromuscular block.

Suzuki T, Fukano N, Kitajima O, Saeki S, Ogawa S.

Br J Anaesth. 2006 Jan;96(1):44-7. Epub 2005 Nov 18.

PMID:
16299046
5.

Accelerometry of adductor pollicis muscle predicts recovery of respiratory function from neuromuscular blockade.

Eikermann M, Groeben H, Hüsing J, Peters J.

Anesthesiology. 2003 Jun;98(6):1333-7.

PMID:
12766640
6.

Tactile evaluation of the response to double burst stimulation decreases, but does not eliminate, the problem of postoperative residual paralysis.

Fruergaard K, Viby-Mogensen J, Berg H, el-Mahdy AM.

Acta Anaesthesiol Scand. 1998 Nov;42(10):1168-74.

PMID:
9834799
7.
8.

Acceleromyography of the orbicularis oculi muscle II: comparing the orbicularis oculi and adductor pollicis muscles.

Larsen PB, Gätke MR, Fredensborg BB, Berg H, Engbaek J, Viby-Mogensen J.

Acta Anaesthesiol Scand. 2002 Oct;46(9):1131-6.

PMID:
12366509
9.
10.

Post-tetanic count at adductor pollicis is a better indicator of early diaphragmatic recovery than train-of-four count at corrugator supercilii.

Dhonneur G, Kirov K, Motamed C, Amathieu R, Kamoun W, Slavov V, Ndoko SK.

Br J Anaesth. 2007 Sep;99(3):376-9. Epub 2007 Jun 7.

PMID:
17561516
11.

Antagonism of mivacurium-induced neuromuscular blockade in humans. Edrophonium dose requirements at threshold train-of-four count of 4.

Kopman AF, Mallhi MU, Justo MD, Rodricks P, Neuman GG.

Anesthesiology. 1994 Dec;81(6):1394-400.

PMID:
7992908
13.

Enzymatic versus pharmacologic antagonism of profound mivacurium- induced neuromuscular blockade.

Naguib M, Selim M, Bakhamees HS, Samarkandi AH, Turkistani A.

Anesthesiology. 1996 May;84(5):1051-9.

PMID:
8623998
14.

Functional assessment of the pharynx at rest and during swallowing in partially paralyzed humans: simultaneous videomanometry and mechanomyography of awake human volunteers.

Eriksson LI, Sundman E, Olsson R, Nilsson L, Witt H, Ekberg O, Kuylenstierna R.

Anesthesiology. 1997 Nov;87(5):1035-43.

PMID:
9366453
15.

Single acceleromyographic train-of-four, 100-Hertz tetanus or double-burst stimulation: which test performs better to detect residual paralysis?

Samet A, Capron F, Alla F, Meistelman C, Fuchs-Buder T.

Anesthesiology. 2005 Jan;102(1):51-6.

PMID:
15618786
16.

Clinical analysis of the flexor hallucis brevis as an alternative site for monitoring neuromuscular block from mivacurium.

Kern SE, Johnson JO, Orr JA, Westenskow DR.

J Clin Anesth. 1997 Aug;9(5):383-7.

PMID:
9257204
17.

Enzymatic antagonism of mivacurium-induced neuromuscular blockade by human plasma cholinesterase.

Naguib M, Daoud W, el-Gammal M, Ammar A, Turkistani A, Selim M, Altamimi W, Sohaibani MO.

Anesthesiology. 1995 Oct;83(4):694-701.

PMID:
7574048
18.

TOF count at corrugator supercilii reflects abdominal muscles relaxation better than at adductor pollicis.

Kirov K, Motamed C, Ndoko SK, Dhonneur G.

Br J Anaesth. 2007 May;98(5):611-4. Epub 2007 Mar 23.

PMID:
17383988
19.

Mivacurium neuromuscular block at the adductor muscles of the larynx and adductor pollicis in humans.

Plaud B, Debaene B, Lequeau F, Meistelman C, Donati F.

Anesthesiology. 1996 Jul;85(1):77-81.

PMID:
8694385
20.

Acceleromyography improves detection of residual neuromuscular blockade in children.

Ansermino JM, Sanderson PM, Bevan JC, Bevan DR.

Can J Anaesth. 1996 Jun;43(6):589-94.

PMID:
8773866

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