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Inhalation Anesthetics

Gases or volatile liquids that vary in the rate at which they induce anesthesia; potency; the degree of circulation, respiratory, or neuromuscular depression they produce; and analgesic effects. Inhalation anesthetics have advantages over intravenous agents in that the depth of anesthesia can be changed rapidly by altering the inhaled concentration. Because of their rapid elimination, any postoperative respiratory depression is of relatively short duration. (From AMA Drug Evaluations Annual, 1994, p173)
Also Known As:
Anesthetics, Inhalation; Anesthetic Gases; Gases, Anesthetic
Networked: 131 relevant articles (1 outcomes, 12 trials/studies)

Relationship Network

Bio-Agent Context: Research Results

Experts

1. Stowell, Kathryn: 2 articles (01/2015 - 01/2007)
2. Rosenberg, Henry: 2 articles (01/2015 - 01/2007)
3. Pollock, Neil: 2 articles (01/2015 - 01/2007)
4. Kim, Tae W: 2 articles (12/2013 - 01/2011)
5. Shirangi, Adeleh: 2 articles (05/2009 - 05/2009)
6. Holman, C D'Arcy J: 2 articles (05/2009 - 05/2009)
7. Fritschi, Lin: 2 articles (05/2009 - 05/2009)
8. Ünlü, Hayriye: 1 article (09/2015)
9. Avcı Işık, Sevcan: 1 article (09/2015)
10. Özhan Elbaş, Nalan: 1 article (09/2015)

Related Diseases

1. Postoperative Pain
2. Spontaneous Abortion (Miscarriage)
3. Anoxia (Hypoxia)
4. Congenital Abnormalities (Deformity)
5. Stupor

Related Drugs and Biologics

1. Ketorolac
2. Nalbuphine (Nubain)
3. Diclofenac (SR 38)
4. etoricoxib
5. lornoxicam
6. Halothane (Fluothane)
7. Isoflurane
8. Enflurane (Ethrane)
9. Anesthetics (Anesthetic Agents)
10. 1,2-dibromo-3-chloropropane (DBCP)

Related Therapies and Procedures

1. Premedication
2. Drug Therapy (Chemotherapy)
3. Balanced Anesthesia
4. Tonsillectomy
5. Light Coagulation