(redirected from Passive Leg Raising)
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PLRPrivate Letter Ruling (IRS)
PLRPassive Leg Raising (medical test)
PLRPast Life Regression
PLRPrime Lending Rate
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PLRPeripheral Location Register
PLRPublic Lending Right
PLRPhysician Labeling Rule (US FDA)
PLRPrimary Lock Reinforcement (various companies)
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PLRPartitio Liberal-Radicale Svizzero (Radical Free Democratic Party Switzerland)
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PLRPipeline and Riser (offshore drilling)
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PLRPulse Link Repeater
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PLRPlace Louis Riel (hotel; Winnipeg, Canada)
PLRPupillary Light Response
PLRProportional Loss Rate
PLRPolská Lidová Republika (People's Republic of Poland)
PLRPatá en La Raja
PLRPublic Letter of Reprimand (Medical Board of California)
PLRPacket Loss Resilience
PLRPortable Launch Rig (X Development, LLC)
PLRPackage-Level Reliability
PLRProgrammable Logic Relay
PLRPermissible Loss Ratio (risk management)
PLRPrequential Likelihood Ratio
PLRPhilippine Liberation Ribbon
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References in periodicals archive ?
To overcome the limited accuracy of these haemodynamic parameters in this specific clinical scenario, a passive leg raising (PLR) manoeuvre has been suggested to be a reliable predictor of fluid responsiveness during spontaneous breathing (8).
Passive leg raising. Intensive Care Med 2008; 34: 659-63.
Background: Passive leg raising (PLR) represents a 'self-volume expansion (VE)' that could predict fluid responsiveness, but the influence of systolic cardiac function on PLR has seldom been reported.
Thereafter, a passive leg raising maneuver was performed and hemodynamic variables including CO (C[O.sub.TPTD], C[O.sub.X1-9]) were recorded before, during, and after passive leg raising.
Comprehensive review: is it better to use the Trendelenburg position or passive leg raising for the initial treatment of hypovolemia J Clin Anesth.
True (A) or false (B)--fill in only block A or B: A positive response to passive leg raising indicates that the patient will benefit from the administration of intravenous fluid.
Pulsed wave Doppler ultrasound of the hepatic vein was used to assess HVF to identify systemic hemodynamic changes during fluid challenge and passive leg raising (PLR).
The patient who demonstrates a positive response to passive leg raising has been reliably shown to benefit from the administration of intravenous fluid.
In this review, changes in haemodynamic variables due to postural manoeuvres such as head-down tilt (Trendelenburg) or passive leg raising (PLR) will also be regarded as dynamic variables.
Many clinical studies have validated passive leg raising (PLR), and the advantage of PLR is attractive in Intensive Care Unit (ICU).