(redirected from One-Lung Ventilation)
OLVOnder Leiding Van (Dutch: under the leadership of)
OLVOutdoor Lifestyle Vehicle
OLVOpen License Value
OLVOur Lady of Victory
OLVOne-Lung Ventilation
OLVOur Lady of Victories
OLVOn-Line Voting (Los Angeles, CA)
OLVOrderly Liquidation Value (banking)
OLVOur Lady of the Visitation (Paramus, NJ)
OLVOvo-Lacto-Vegetarian (nutrition)
OLVOur Lady of the Visitacion (San Francisco school)
OLVOrdinary Leave
OLVOh la Vache (French slang)
OLVOn Line Validation
References in periodicals archive ?
To be included in the study, patients were required to undergo an elective thoracic procedure requiring lateral positioning and one-lung ventilation. Patients were excluded if they had an ASA physical status greater than II, were aged greater than 80 or less than 18 years; had a body mass index greater than 35 kg x [m.sup.-2]; were identified as having a risk of aspiration or difficult tracheal intubation, or if they had any of the following conditions: symptomatic ischaemic heart disease, pregnancy, liver disease, allergy to propofol, opioid tolerance or previous anaesthetic awareness.
Key Words: one-lung ventilation, positive end-expiratory pressure, oxygenation, pulmonary shunt fraction
Key Words: arginine vasopressin, one-lung ventilation, shunt, systemic oxygenation
Goal-directed fluid therapy using stroke volume variation does not result in pulmonary fluid overload in thoracic surgery requiring one-lung ventilation. Crit Care Res Pract 2012;2012:687018.
Perez-Griera et al., "Oxidative lung injury correlates with one-lung ventilation time during pulmonary lobectomy: a study of exhaled breath condensate and blood," European Journal of Cardio-Thoracic Surgery, vol.
Effects of ventilatory mode during one-lung ventilation on intraoperative and postoperative arterial oxygenation in thoracic surgery.
One-lung ventilation (OLV) is a common ventilation technique during thoracic surgery that can achieve double-lung isolation effectively, provide a good view and operating space for the surgeon, and protect normal lungs from hemorrhage or abscess caused by the affected lung.[sup][1] However, OLV can cause an imbalance of the ventilation/perfusion (V/Q) ratio and increase intrapulmonary shunt.
Although LPV is widely used in clinical settings, particularly in one-lung ventilation and abdominal surgery, there have been no studies on LPV in patients without lung pathology undergoing craniocerebral surgery.
OLV is employed to provide one-lung ventilation in patients undergoing thoracic, cardiac, vascular, or esophageal surgeries.
VATS is one such procedure used in visualization of intrathoracic structures which requires a partially or totally collapsed ipsilateral lung and hence needs one-lung ventilation (OLV).
Recent papers suggest protective ventilation (PV) as a primary ventilation strategy during one-lung ventilation (OLV) to reduce postoperative pulmonary morbidity.