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Get Blood Viscosity and Shock: The Role of Hemodilution, PDF

By H. Goslinga

ISBN-10: 3540126201

ISBN-13: 9783540126201

ISBN-10: 3642692605

ISBN-13: 9783642692604

The hemodynamic importance of the movement houses of blood was once placed into viewpoint purely in past times decade. Advances in smooth applied sciences this present day enable the quantitative analy sis of the fluidity of blood and its elements lower than stipulations approximating the circulation in vivo, fairly these within the microcirculation. The hematocrit is crucial of the determinants of blood fluidity (reciprocal worth of blood viscosity); acute raises within the hematocrit exert deleterious results on move and oxygen delivery because of impaired fluidity of blood. excessive viscosity of plasma because of hyper- or dysproteinemias initiates the microcirculatory dysfunctions in hyperviscosity syndromes. additionally, the fluidity or deformability of purple cells can be seriously lowered and for this reason reason redistribution of blood components and adversely impact the resistance to move in the microvessels. In low circulation states blood fluidity probably turns into the main determinant for microvessel perfu sion, overriding the neural and native metabolic keep an eye on mechanisms operative at physiological stipulations to regulate blood provide to tissue call for. Microcirculatory disturbances are there fore encountered at any time when using pressures are diminished, as in surprise or hypotension, and distal to stenoses of macrovessels, but additionally in hemoconcentration as a result of plasma quantity con traction, polycythemia, leukemia, and dysproteinemia. in keeping with experimental stories exploring the probabilities and obstacles, with reference to enhancing the fluidity of blood by way of lowering the hematocrit, the concept that of intentional hemo dilution has been brought to medical drugs.

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Additional resources for Blood Viscosity and Shock: The Role of Hemodilution, Hemoconcentration and Defibrination

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Venous return curves, showing the relationship between the right atrial pressure and the venous return under conditions of varying resistance to venous return (Guyton 1973). e. a decrease in venous return due to an increased peripheral resistance (see Fig. Il2, curve V) can occur in cases of: 1. local vasoconstriction in the peripheral circulation or compression of the venae cavae, 2. g. in cases of polycythemia). 1 The Pumping Action of the Heart: Hypo- and Hyperactivity According to Guyton, the cardiac factors can be classified into a normal, a hyperactive and a hypoactive response of the heart to various circumstances (see Fig.

Erythrocyte concentration - polycythemia, - - primary. - - secondary in cardiorespiratory insufficiency. 3. Tendency of the erythrocytes to aggregate Aggregation is increased in: trauma, - postoperative venous thrombosis, - ischemic conditions - - intermittent claudication, - - Raynaud's disease, - myocardial ischemia, diabetes mellitus, - kidney disease, - malignant neoplasms, etc. 4. Internal viscosity of the erythrocytes sickle-cell anemias - spherocytosis and the like. Many high viscosity syndromes are a combination of a number of factors, such as in: shock hypoxia coronary ischemia and myocardial infarction diabetes mellitus hypertension stress smoking 26 Chapter III The Clinical Significance of Viscosity It would go beyond the scope of this study to discuss the above list of "high viscosity syndromes" in any detail.

Control of fluid and electrolyte intake, primarily under control of the central nervous system; 4. hormone pathways of the renin-angiotensin-aldosterone system controlling total peripheral resistance and renal excretion of water and electrolytes; 5. the capillary-fluid shift mechanism to redistribute fluids internally from vascular to extravascular sites; 6. the stress-relaxation of vessel walls subjected to prolonged changes in pressure; 7. the pressure-renal diuresis phenomenon which is believed to be the ultimate determinant of the long-term arterial pressure level.

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Blood Viscosity and Shock: The Role of Hemodilution, Hemoconcentration and Defibrination by H. Goslinga


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