ECLS

(redirected from Extracorporeal Life Support)
AcronymDefinition
ECLSEnvironmental Control and Life Support
ECLSSchool of Education, Communication and Language Sciences (Newcastle University; Newcastle upon Tyne, England, UK)
ECLSEuropean China Law Studies Association (EU)
ECLSExtracorporeal Life Support
ECLSÉtudiants contre le Sida (French: Students against AIDS)
ECLSEuropean Charter of Local Self-Government (Congress of the Council of Europe)
ECLSEspace Conditionnement Logistique Service (French: Packaging Logistics Service Area)
ECLSEarly Childhood Longitudinal Studies
ECLSEau Claire Lutheran School (Eau Claire, Wisconsin)
References in periodicals archive ?
Assessment of outcomes and differences between in- and out-of-hospital cardiac arrest patients treated with cardiopulmonary resuscitation using extracorporeal life support. Resuscitation 2010; 81: 968-73.
Given the rapid expansion of extracorporeal life support (ECLS) worldwide and possible survival benefits in children, more studies in this field are in demand.
HMC's extracorporeal life support program is ranked among the best in the region, a distinction that Dr.
Valchanov, "Cannulation techniques for extracorporeal life support," Annals of Translational Medicine, vol.
Jarkovsky et al., "Hyperinvasive approach to out-of hospital cardiac arrest using mechanical chest compression device, prehospital intraarrest cooling, extracorporeal life support and early invasive assessment compared to standard of care.
Diaz-Guzman, "Modern use of extracorporeal life support in pregnancy and postpartum," ASAIO Journal, vol.
Jensen, "Embolisation of pheochromocytoma to stabilise and wean a patient in cardiogenic shock from emergency extracorporeal life support," BMJ Case Reports, 2015.
The weaning protocol can be performed as recommended by extracorporeal life support organization (ELSO) guidelines (https://www.elso.org): ECMO flows are decreased in steps to a minimum of 1 L/min while maintaining sweep at 100%.
In cases of fulminant course with cardiogenic shock, extracorporeal life support may be the only treatment to overcome acute heart failure [4].
Extracorporeal life support (ECLS) is a general terminology used to describe support of cardiac or pulmonary function with a mechanical device.
IN PREGNANT WOMEN with acute respiratory distress syndrome, extracorporeal life support can be effective and safe for both the mother and fetus, according to a meta-analysis of 332 articles published in the Journal of Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery (2016;151:1154-60).
TCT385 Comparative Economic Outcomes in Cardiogenic Shock Patients Managed with the Minimally Invasive Impella or Extracorporeal Life Support. J Am Coll Cardiol.
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