(redirected from Red Blood Cell Volume)
RBCVRed Blood Cell Volume (biology)
RBCVRed Blood Cell Velocity
RBCVResearch in Biological and Computational Vision (University of Toronto; Canada)
References in periodicals archive ?
Anemia, however, cannot be considered normal in the elderly because most old people have normal hemoglobin, red blood cell count, and red blood cell volume.
3) DCC can also improve transitional circulation in preterm infants, as well as provide better red blood cell volume, less of a need for blood transfusion, and a reduced risk of necrotizing enterocolitis and intraventricular hemorrhage (most notably in preterm infants).
Daily iron supplementation results in greater increase in red blood cell volume while intermittent iron results in greater increase in haemoglobin level in iron deficiency anaemia of pregnancy.
In an analysis of simulated delta check rule performance, Strathmann and colleagues (6) found that the mean red blood cell volume (MCV) had the highest positive predictive value and the fewest false positives.
Erythrocytosis is defined as a packed red blood cell volume exceeding 125% of the age-predicted mass.
The latest research analysed the blood of 394 healthy Emiratis, almost all in their 20s, and found that more than half had abnormally low levels of hemoglobin, the part of the red blood cell that carries oxygen around the body, or had abnormally low red blood cell volume.
Clinically, the only thing typically used is the average red blood cell volume and maybe the variance," said Dr.
The BVA-100 device allows the semi-automated measurement of a patient's total blood volume, red blood cell volume and plasma volume.
Driving in variable-speed traffic was linked to an increase in inflammatory cells and proteins, activation of clotting pathways, more variable heart rhythm, and an increase in red blood cell volume.
Excretory function was monitored by BUN, digestive function by cholesterol and glucose, reproduction activity by calcium, liver function by GOT and GPT, and respiratory function by red blood cell volume percentage (hematocrit).
Children receiving supplementary food from the government such as eggs, milk and juice also had higher levels of vitamin C, hemoglobin, hematocrit (red blood cell percentage) and red blood cell volume in 1983 than in 1977, while children not in that particular program were higher only in hemoglobin and vitamins A and C.