VCD

(redirected from Vocal Cord Dysfunction)
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Related to Vocal Cord Dysfunction: Vocal cord paralysis, vocal cord nodules
AcronymDefinition
VCDVideo Compact Disc
VCDVersatile Compact Disk/Disc
VCDVerkehrsclub Deutschland
VCDVibrational Circular Dichroism (spectroscopy)
VCDVisual Communication Design (Istanbul Bilgi University)
VCDVascular Closure Device (medical device)
VCDVocal Cord Dysfunction
VCDVacuum Constriction Device (for treatment of erectile dysfunction)
VCDVariable Capacitance Diode
VCDVinyl Collectible Doll (merchandise)
VCDVirtual Circuit Descriptor (Cisco)
VCDVolume Control Damper
VCDValue Change Dump
VCDVideo Capture Device
VCDVirtual Communications Driver
VCDVersatile Compact Disc
VCDVirtual Circuit Descriptor
VCDVirtual Compact Disc
VCDViable Cell Density (biology)
VCDVapor-Compression Distillation
VCDVitreous Chamber Depth (myopia)
VCDVector Control Division (various locations)
VCDVery Cold Day
VCDVideo Console Display (surveillance system component)
VCDVoice Compressor/Decompressor
VCDVisual Component Designer (Microsoft)
VCDVendor Contract Declaration (various locations)
VCDVariable Center Distance
VCDVertical Calendar Department (California trial courts)
VCDVicinity Coupling Device
VCDVerification of Correction of Deficiencies
VCDVélo Club Dolois (French: Dolois Cycling Club; Dole, France)
VCDVirginia Council for the Deaf
VCDVariably Connected Desktop
VCDVertical Control Damper
References in periodicals archive ?
Hypnosis as a diagnostic modality for vocal cord dysfunction.
Vocal cord dysfunction presenting as acute asthma in a pediatric patient.
Paradoxical vocal cord dysfunction in an infant with stridor and gastroesophageal reflux.
In literature there have been cases who presented with left vocal cord dysfunction as a result of aortic aneurysm21.
Viral infections; gastroesophageal reflux; and exposure to fumes, dusts, and irritants may trigger both symptomatic vocal cord dysfunction and a typical asthma attack.
Vocal cord dysfunction is a well-defined condition.
In several presentations at the annual meeting of the American College of Chest Physicians, physicians described their experience with diagnosing vocal cord dysfunction, which is caused by involuntary episodes of inappropriate adduction in the anterior two-thirds of the vocal cords.
Vocal cord dysfunction sometimes accompanies asthma, but it is more often independent of the condition, Dr.
Subin Jain described the diagnostic appearance of vocal cord dysfunction on fiberoptic nasopharyngoscopy.
Defined as a spectrum of nonorganic disorders that involve the larynx, vocal cord dysfunction causes acute upper airway obstruction when the vocal cords close paradoxically on inspiration or when the supraglottic structures prolapse or constrict, Dr.
The symptoms of vocal cord dysfunction are myriad, and include choking, suffocating, tightness in the throat or chest, the feeling of not being able to get enough air, coughing, shortness of breath, tingling of the lips or fingers, and faintness or dizziness, she said.
The disorder often evolves rapidly and can be confused with other disorders, especially asthma, which is comorbid with vocal cord dysfunction in 78% of adolescents and in 56% of adults.