'haemodynamics' can also refer to...




Standard haemodynamic measurements

Haemodynamic changes in trauma

Haemodynamic monitoring and results 625 Estimation of cardiac output from right ventricular pressures using an implanted hemodynamic monitor

Haemodynamic monitoring and results 626 Predictive value of high voltage impedance on heart failure status evaluated by LVEF and NYHA classification

Haemodynamic monitoring and results 627 A feasibility study of using an ICD function for warning pulmonary edema in a volume overload acute canine model

Haemodynamic monitoring and results 628 Long-term device-based monitoring of physical activity in heart failure patients treated with cardiac resynchronization therapy

Haemodynamic monitoring and results 629 Clinical and echocardiographic predictors of short term response to cardiac resynchronization therapy

Haemodynamic monitoring and results 630 Evaluation of diastolic function in cardiac resynchronization therapy

Haemodynamic monitoring and results 631 Left ventricular ejection fraction in male and female patients with New York Heart Association classification III & IV

Haemodynamic monitoring and results 632 Is septal-to-posterior wall delay measured by M mode a good predictor of response to resynchronisation therapy?

Haemodynamic monitoring and results 633 Left ventricular dyssynchrony predicts right ventricular remodeling after cardiac resynchronization therapy

Haemodynamic monitoring and results 634 Heart rate variability footprint: new diagnostic tool to monitor the clinical benefit of cardiac resynchronisation therapy in patients with end-stage heart failure

Haemodynamic Effects of Pacing

Haemodynamic effects of pacing

Coagulation and haemodynamic monitoring

Vascular arterial haemodynamics


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The study of the flow of blood through the circulatory system. Blood flow is influenced by numerous factors, depending on the type of system, for example whether it is open or closed, or single or double. In a closed system, such as that of mammals, flow velocity is determined primarily by the pumping action of the heart and the total cross-sectional area of the vessels through which the blood is being pumped. Hence, blood flows fastest through the aorta and pulmonary arteries, points in the circulation with relatively small overall cross-sectional areas, and slowest through the capillaries, which have the greatest combined cross-sectional area. Other factors affecting blood flow include blood volume and viscosity and the elasticity of blood vessels.

Subjects: Biological Sciences — Sports and Exercise Medicine.

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