About: Anesthesiology is an academic journal. The journal publishes majorly in the area(s): Isoflurane & Halothane. It has an ISSN identifier of 0003-3022. Over the lifetime, 34455 publication(s) have been published receiving 1085066 citation(s). The journal is also known as: anaesthesia & anaesthetics.
Topics: Isoflurane, Halothane, Anesthetic, Propofol, Bupivacaine
Papers published on a yearly basis
01 May 1941-Anesthesiology
01 Mar 1990-Anesthesiology
TL;DR: Part 1 Basic aspects: peripheral - peripheral neural mechnaisms of nociception, the course and termination of primary afferent fibres, teh pathophysiology of damaged peripheral nerves, functional chemistry ofPrimary afferent neurons central - the dorsal horn.
Abstract: Introduction. SECTION ONE. . Basic Aspects. Peripheral & Central. . Peripheral Mechanisms of Nociceptors, R.A. Meyer. Inflammatory Pain (Including Cytokines) , J. Levine. Cellular Properties, S. Bevan. Neurotrophins, S.B. Mcmahon. Damaged Peripheral Nerve, M. Devor. Dorsal Horn , C.J. Woolf. Medulla to Thalamus, J. Dostrovsky. Cortex Imaging, M. Ingvar. Fetal -- Neonatal, M. Fitzgerald. Central Pharmacology, T. Yaksh. Dorsal Horn Plasticity, R. Dubner. CNS Modulation, H. Fields. Psychology. Emotions & Psychobiology, K.D. Craig. Cognition, M. Weisenberg. Measurement. Animals, R. Dubner. Children, P.J. Mcgrath. Normal People, R. Gracely. People in Pain, R. Melzack. Other Measures of Pain and Disability, A. De C.Williams, . SECTION TWO: CLINICAL STATES. Soft Tissue, Joints, And Bones. Postoperative Pain, M. Cousins. Osteoarthritis, P.Creamer. Rheumatoid Arthritis, M. Jayson. Muscle and Tendons , D. Newham. Low Back Pain, D.M. Long. Upper Extremity & Neck, A. E. Sola. Fibromyalgia , R. Bennett, . Deep and Visceral Pain. Abdominal, L. Blendis . Heart/Vascular (Including Haemopathies), Procacci. (A), Gynaecology , A.J. Rapkin. (B), Obstetrics, J.S. Mcdonald. Genitourinary, V. Wesselmann. Head. Orofacial, Y. Sharav. Trigeminal, Eye, Ear., J. Zakrzewska. Headache , J. Schoenen. Nerve and Root Damage. Amputation, T.S. Jensen. Peripheral Neuropathies , , J. Scadding. RSD, SMP. Nerve Roots and Arachnoiditis, D. Dubuisson. . Special Cases. (A) , Gender, K. Berkely. (B), Children, C. Berde. Elderly, L. Gagliese. Animals, C.E. Short. Cancer , R.K. Portenoy. (A), Psychiatry and Cancer, W. Breitbart. (B), Pain and Impending Death, C. Saunders. Central Nervous System. Central Pain, J. Boive. Spinal Cord Damage, A. Beric. Pain - Psychological Medicine, H. Merskey. SECTION THREE: THERAPEUTIC ASPECTS. Pharmacology. Methods of Therapeutic Trials, H. Mcquay, . Non-Narcotic Analgesics, K. Brune. Psychotropic Drugs, R.C. Monks. Opioids, R.G. Twycross. Local and Regional Anesthesia, H. Mcquay, . Other Drugs Including Sy
01 Feb 2013-Anesthesiology
TL;DR: This document updates the “Practice Guidelines for Management of the Difficult Airway: An Updated Report by”, which provides basic recommendations that are supported by a synthesis and analysis of the current literature, expert and practitioner opinion, open-forum commentary, and clinical feasibility data.
Abstract: RACTICE Guidelines are systematically developed recommendations that assist the practitioner and patient in making decisions about health care. These recommendations may be adopted, modified, or rejected according to clinical needs and constraints and are not intended to replace local institutional policies. In addition, Practice Guidelines developed by the American Society of Anesthesiologists (ASA) are not intended as standards or absolute requirements, and their use cannot guarantee any specific outcome. Practice Guidelines are subject to revision as warranted by the evolution of medical knowledge, technology, and practice. They provide basic recommendations that are supported by a synthesis and analysis of the current literature, expert and practitioner opinion, open-forum commentary, and clinical feasibility data. This document updates the “Practice Guidelines for Management of the Difficult Airway: An Updated Report by
01 Oct 1978-Anesthesiology
TL;DR: The ASA Physical Status Classification is useful but suffers from a lack of scientific precision.
Abstract: The American Society of Anesthesiologists' (ASA) Physical Status Classification was tested for consistency of use by a questionnaire sent to 304 anesthesiologists. They were requested to classify ten hypothetical patients. Two hundred fifty-five (77.3 percent) responded to two mailings. The mean number of patients rated consistently was 5.9. Four patients elicited wide ranges of responses. Age, obesity, previous myocardial infarction, and anemia provoked controversy. There was no significant difference in responses from different regions of the country. Academic anesthesiologists rated a greater number identical than did those in private practice (P less than 0.01). There was no difference in ratings between those who used the classification for billing purposes and those who did not. The ASA Physical Status Classification is useful but suffers from a lack of scientific precision.
01 Jan 1963-Anesthesiology
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