Definition of Intravenous anesthetic

1. Noun. An anesthetic that produces anesthesia when injected into the circulatory system.




Intravenous Anesthetic Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Intravenous Anesthetic

intravalley
intravalvular
intravasation
intravasations
intravascular
intravascular ligature
intravascular lymph
intravascular papillary endothelial hyperplasia
intravascularly
intraveneous
intravenous
intravenous anaesthesia
intravenous anaesthetic
intravenous anesthetic (current term)
intravenous antibiotics
intravenous cholangiography
intravenous drip
intravenous feeding
intravenous fluid
intravenous immunoglobulin
intravenous infusion
intravenous injection
intravenous narcosis
intravenous pyelogram
intravenous pyelography
intravenous regional anaesthesia
intravenous tension
intravenous urography

Literary usage of Intravenous anesthetic

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Golden Rules of Surgery: Especially Intended for Students, General by Augustus Charles Bernays, William Thomas Coughlin (1913)
"A properly done first treatment will save time, and likely function of the part. I use the Ether Rausch or intravenous anesthetic, as seems best adapted to ..."

2. Materia Medica: Pharmacology, Therapeutics and Prescription Writing for by Walter Arthur Bastedo (1918)
"It has been used as an intravenous anesthetic, Fedoroff (1910) reporting 330 cases. Page (1912) recommends a solution of 0.75 per cent, in normal saline ..."

3. The Dog: Bibliography January 1985-January 1994 by Cynthia P. Smith (1995)
"... Abstract: Chloralose is an intravenous anesthetic which preserves vagal and central baroreceptor reflexes, thus rendering it useful for physiologic ..."

4. Materia medica (1918)
"It has been used as an intravenous anesthetic, Fedoroff (1910) reporting 330 cases. Page (1912) recommends a solution of 0.75 per cent. in normal saline ..."

5. Drugs of Abuseedited by Carol Gibson edited by Carol Gibson (1997)
"Fentanyl - First synthesized in Belgium in the late 1950s, fentanyl was introduced into clinical practice in the 1960s as an intravenous anesthetic under ..."

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