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31

Long chain n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids and coronary artery calcification in Japanese men

Stream Long chain n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids and coronary artery calcification in Japanese men by BMJ talk medicine from desktop or your mobile device  
SoundCloud
over 6 years ago
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103

Biol 228 A&P: arteries and veins and the Circulatory System

All the required arteries and veins on the pancake man.  
YouTube
over 6 years ago
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11

Robot Draws Blood

This robot system can find a vein and place a needle at least as well as a human can. Veebot, a start-up in Mountain View, Calif., is hoping to automate draw...  
YouTube
over 6 years ago
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29

Long chain n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids and coronary artery calcification in Japanese men

Stream Long chain n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids and coronary artery calcification in Japanese men by BMJ talk medicine from desktop or your mobile device  
SoundCloud
over 6 years ago
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1
23

External jugular vein - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The external jugular vein receives the greater part of the blood from the exterior of the cranium and the deep parts of the face, being formed by the junction of the posterior division of the retromandibular vein with the posterior auricular vein.  
en.wikipedia.org
almost 6 years ago
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Comparison of propofol (an anaesthetic drug) with other drug options for sedating people undergoing painful procedures in emergency departments | Cochrane

Propofol is a drug frequently used as a general anaesthetic to sedate (calm) people for surgery in the operating theatre. It is administered into a vein. There is increasing evidence that propofol can be used outside of the operating theatre to sedate people undergoing painful procedures (e.g. when relocating a joint that is out of its normal position because of an injury) in the emergency department (ED) setting.  
cochrane.org
about 5 years ago
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8

Spontaneous Coronary Artery Dissection | Resus Review

Understanding SCAD including risk factors, triggers, angiographic diagnosis, and deciding between conservative and invasive treatment.  
resusreview.com
about 5 years ago
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index.html

     Activities Index Chapter Activity Names 1 Levels of Biological Organization Dorsal and Ventral Cavities Body Planes Anatomical Terminology:Orientation and Directional Terms 2 The Structure of Atoms Common Elements in Living Organisms Electron Arrangement Ionic Bonds Covalent Bonds Characteristics of Acids, Bases, and Salts 3 Parts of the Cell: Structure Structure of the Plasma Membrane Membrane Transport Selective Permeability Passive Transport Identifying Connective Tissue 4 Structure of the Skin 5 Microscopic Structure of Compact Bone Common Types of Fractures Facial Bones Typical Vertebra Classification of Bones Types of Synovial Joints 6 Connective Tissue Wrappings of Skeletal Muscle Microscopic Anatomy of Skeletal Fiber Organizational Level of Skeletal Muscles Graded Muscle Responses Muscles of the Body Posterior Surface Musclulature 7 Glial Cells and Their Functions Classification of Neurons The Human Brain: Sagittal Section Parts of the Brain Meninges of the Brain Anatomy of the Spinal Cord Cranial Nerves Structure of a Nerve Descriptions of Cranial Nerves Distribution of Spinal Nerves 8 Internal Structures of the Eye Optics of the Eye Internal Structures of the Ear 9 Hormones and Their Target Cells Ionic Calcium Levels in Blood Regulation of Blood Sugar Levels by Insulin and Glycogen 10 Formed Elements 11 External Anatomy of the Heart Frontal Section of the Heart Intrinsic Conduction System of the Heart Arterial Circulation Veins of the Systemic Circulation 12 Lymphatic Collecting Vessels and Regional Lymph Nodes Events in Allergic Reactions 13 Anatomy of the Upper Respiratory Tract Gas Transport 14 Digestive System Basic Structure of the Alimentary Wall Gastrointestinal Tract Activities Overview of Cellular Respiration 15 Anatomy and Function of the Nephron Nephron Activity Early Filtrate Processing 16 Male Reproductive Anatomy: Sagittal View The Female Menstrual Cycle  
media.pearsoncmg.com
almost 5 years ago
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9

Compliance and elastance

Learn about compliance (and elastance) of arteries, veins, and lead pipes! Rishi is a pediatric infectious disease physician and works at Khan Academy.  
khanacademy.org
over 4 years ago
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18

Stethoscope - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The stethoscope is an acoustic medical device for auscultation, or listening to the internal sounds of an animal or human body. It typically has a small disc-shaped resonator that is placed against the chest, and two tubes connected to earpieces. It is often used to listen to lung and heart sounds. It is also used to listen to intestines and blood flow in arteries and veins. In combination with a sphygmomanometer, it is commonly used for measurements of blood pressure. Less commonly, "mechanic's stethoscopes" are used to listen to internal sounds made by machines, such as diagnosing a malfunctioning automobile engine by listening to the sounds of its internal parts. Stethoscopes can also be used to check scientific vacuum chambers for leaks, and for various other small-scale acoustic monitoring tasks. A stethoscope that intensifies auscultatory sounds is called phonendoscope.  
en.wikipedia.org
about 4 years ago
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39

Arteries and Veins of Brachial Plexus

Dr. Fabian explaining the arteries and veins of the brachial plexus  
YouTube
over 6 years ago
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34

Biol 228 A&P: arteries and veins and the Circulatory System

All the required arteries and veins on the pancake man.  
YouTube
almost 6 years ago
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90

Arteries and Veins of Brachial Plexus

Dr. Fabian explaining the arteries and veins of the brachial plexus  
YouTube
almost 6 years ago
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15

Dilated vein

UpToDate, electronic clinical resource tool for physicians and patients that provides information on Adult Primary Care and Internal Medicine, Allergy and Immunology, Cardiovascular Medicine, Emergency Medicine, Endocrinology and Diabetes, Family Medicine, Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Hematology, Infectious Diseases, Nephrology and Hypertension, Neurology, Obstetrics, Gynecology, and Women's Health, Oncology, Pediatrics, Pulmonary, Critical Care, Sleep Medicine, Rheumatology, Surgery, and more.  
uptodate.com
almost 6 years ago
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15

How could it be possible to get angina from normal coronary arteries in cardiac x syndrome?

Now I'm doing a rotation in cardiology. I've come across about Cardiac X syndrome, but I don't really get what it is. A book said "it is a form of microvascular angina but occurs in normal coronary arteries". Unfortunately, no-where in the book is it explained in depth. So I have a few questions: Is there any proper definition and how to diagnose it? What is the pathophysiology than can explain this syndrome? Does it something related to metabolic x syndrome? Any takers?  
malek ahmad
almost 8 years ago
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What happens to the superior cerebral veins if there is an increase of intra-cranial pressure?

Especially the larger and posterior ones. It is stated that these veins are "directed obliquely forward, against the direction of flow in the sinus, an arrangement that may resist their collapse when intra-cranial pressure is raised." So, what does it mean? The other veins would collapse but the larger posterior ones? How would this "arrangement" be of significance?  
Rama Raja
almost 8 years ago
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What are the adverse effects of using central venous drugs in peripheral veins?

I've seen them used in peripheral veins. What about the long-term consequences?  
Rama Raja
over 7 years ago
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63

Does a severely dehydrated patient in a recumbent position have flat neck veins?

Does a person with severe dehydration or hypovolemia has flat neck veins when lying horizontally? If yes, can this be considered one of the dehydration/hypovolemia signs?  
Jan Modric
about 7 years ago