4 edition of introduction to electroanesthesia found in the catalog.
|Statement||by Aimé Limoge, with contributions by Arsen Iwanovsky, Bhim Sen Savara, and R. Wayne Fields ; translated from the French and edited by Robert M. Johnson.|
|LC Classifications||RD86.E4 L5513|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 121 p. :|
|Number of Pages||121|
|LC Control Number||75009552|
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An introduction to electroanesthesia. Baltimore: University Park Press. MLA Citation. Limoge, Aime. An introduction to electroanesthesia / by Aime Limoge, with contributions by Arsen Iwanovsky, Bhim Sen Savara, and R.
Wayne Fields ; translated from the French and edited by Robert M. Johnson University Park Press Baltimore Book Review from The New England Journal of Medicine — Book Review NEJM Group Introduction to Electroanesthesia.
No extract is available for articles shorter than words. Electroanesthesia (also electronarcosis), general anesthesia produced by sending an electric current through the brain.
The narcotic action of an electric current supplied by pulses was first tested by the French scientist S. Leduc, who tested the procedure on himself in Modern-day electroanesthesia requires the use of pulsating (at a frequency.
Contents Foreword pageix Prefacexi Acknowledgementsxii Introduction A very short history of anesthesia 1 Part I Clinical management 1Pre-operative evaluation 5 2 Airway management 24 3Vascular access and fluid management 38 4Regional anesthesia 54 5 General anesthesia 69 6Post-operative care 76 7 Monitoring 89 8 The anesthesia machine Part II Applied File Size: 3MB.
Electrotherapy is the use of electrical energy as a medical treatment. In medicine, the term electrotherapy can apply to a variety of treatments, including the use of electrical devices such as deep brain stimulators for neurological disease.
The term has also been applied specifically to the use of electric current to speed wound healing. Additionally, the term "electrotherapy" or MeSH: D.