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Intravenous Anesthetics

Ultrashort-acting anesthetics that are used for induction. Loss of consciousness is rapid and induction is pleasant, but there is no muscle relaxation and reflexes frequently are not reduced adequately. Repeated administration results in accumulation and prolongs the recovery time. Since these agents have little if any analgesic activity, they are seldom used alone except in brief minor procedures. (From AMA Drug Evaluations Annual, 1994, p174)
Also Known As:
Anesthetics, Intravenous
Networked: 69 relevant articles (11 outcomes, 11 trials/studies)

Relationship Network

Bio-Agent Context: Research Results

Experts

1. Kurutas, Ergul Belge: 2 articles (03/2014 - 01/2009)
2. Ciralik, Harun: 2 articles (03/2014 - 01/2009)
3. Bulbuloglu, Ertan: 2 articles (03/2014 - 01/2009)
4. Sakagami, Hiroshi: 2 articles (11/2012 - 10/2009)
5. Ohno, Seika: 2 articles (11/2012 - 10/2009)
6. Kobayashi, Katsue: 2 articles (11/2012 - 10/2009)
7. Nagasaka, Hiroshi: 2 articles (11/2012 - 10/2009)
8. Wang, John Q: 2 articles (03/2007 - 12/2006)
9. Fibuch, Eugene E: 2 articles (03/2007 - 12/2006)
10. Fukuda, Kazushige: 2 articles (12/2005 - 05/2005)

Related Diseases

1. Neoplasms (Cancer)
2. Obstructive Jaundice (Cholestatic Jaundice)
3. Sepsis (Septicemia)
4. Reperfusion Injury
5. Acidosis

Related Drugs and Biologics

1. Propofol (Diprivan)
2. Anesthetics (Anesthetic Agents)
3. Thiopental (Pentothal)
4. Ketamine
5. Fentanyl (Sublimaze)
6. Opioid Analgesics (Opioids)
7. Local Anesthetics
8. Etomidate
9. Cyclooxygenase 2 (Cyclooxygenase-2)
10. Verapamil (Calan)

Related Therapies and Procedures

1. Anesthesia
2. General Anesthesia
3. Critical Care
4. Transplants (Transplant)
5. Hypnosis (Mesmerism)