3 edition of Clinical blood rheology found in the catalog.
Clinical blood rheology
Includes bibliographies and index.
|Statement||editor, Gordon D.O. Lowe.|
|Contributions||Lowe, G. D. O. 1949-|
|LC Classifications||RB45 .C45 1988|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2 v. :|
|ISBN 10||0849345979, 0849345987, 0849345995|
|LC Control Number||88004347|
The ability of leukemic cells to traverse nucleopore filter or micropipette channels was related to cell diameter. The relevance of the rheology of leukemic cells to the interruption of blood flow and of tissue oxygen delivery and thereby to clinical manifestations of leukemia is considered. by:
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Clinical Blood Rheology 1st Edition. by Gordon D.O. Lowe (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. Cited by: 1st Edition Published on Septem by CRC Press Published in Study of blood flow properties (rheology) has attracted growing interest from clinic.
Clinical Blood Rheology: Volume 2 - CRC Press Book Published in Study of blood flow properties (rheology) has attracted growing interest from clinicians in recent years.
A United Kingdom meeting and a European meeting in resulted in previous. Clinical Blood Rheology: Volume 1 - CRC Press Book Published in Study of blood flow properties (rheology) has attracted growing interest from clinicians in recent years. A United Kingdom meeting and a European meeting in resulted in previous.
Book Description Published in Study of blood flow properties (rheology) has attracted growing interest from clinicians in recent years. A United Kingdom meeting and a European meeting in resulted in previous publications summarizing the literature up to that time.
Online retailer of specialist medical books, we also stock books focusing on Clinical blood rheology book medicine. Order your resources today from Wisepress, your medical bookshop. Blood rheology is the study of the flow behaviour of blood.
Twenty years ago, John Dormandy showed that increased blood viscosity (its resistance to flow in wide vessels) was associated with decreased leg blood flow (Dormandy ), with intermittent claudication (Dormandy et al. a), and with adverse prognosis for walking ability in claudicants (Dormandy et al.
"This publication primarily focuses on the macro- and micro- rheological behavior of blood and its formed elements, on interactions between the formed elements and blood vessel walls, and on the microvascular aspects of hemodynamics. Since many aspects of hemorheology and hemodynamics are affected by disease or clinical states, these effects are discussed as are hyperviscosity syndromes.
Blood rheology, that embraces the study of the de formation and flow of the blood, is an outbursting science. There are reasons to think that the develop ment of blood rheology (or Hemorheology) will imply deep changes in medical thought concerning the diag nosis, prognosis or therapy of several clinical disor ders.
Non-Newtonian Rheology in Blood Circulation Taha Sochi University College London, Department of Physics & Astronomy, Gower Street, London, WC1E 6BT Email: @ Abstract Blood is a complex suspension that demonstrates several non-Newtonian rheological characteristics such as deformation-rate dependency, viscoelas-ticity and yield File Size: KB.
Clinical Aspects of Blood Viscosity and Cell Deformability: Medicine & Health Science Books @ then moving on to theoretical consideration of blood rheology, followed by accounts of the interrelationships between rheology, blood flow and vascular occlusion.
The final two sections deal with blood rheology in clinical Cited by: Clinical blood rheology. Volume I. [G D O Lowe;] -- Published in Study of blood flow properties (rheology) has attracted growing interest from clinicians in recent years.
A United Kingdom meeting and a European meeting in resulted in. It includes perihemorheology, i.e., the rheology of fluid and structures in the perivascular and interstitial spaces as well as the lymphatic system. The clinical aspects include pathogenesis, symptomatology and diagnostic methods, and the fields of prophylaxis and therapy in all branches of medicine and surgery, pharmacology and drug research.
The final two sections deal with blood rheology in clinical practice and therapeutic aspects of the study of blood flow. Clinical blood rheology book As regards blood cell deformability (Section A), the basic problem is set out by Kiesewetter and colleagues in the first paragraph of chapter 1 (p.
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The task the editors have set themselves is to survey the field of clinical hemorheology from basic principles to up-to-date research. It is only in a new science like this that it is possible to span the whole field in a book of this size. Hemorheology, as a new approach to the study and management of a wide range of circulatory diseases, is now beginning to appear with increasing frequency.
Blood Rheology and Hemodynamics Oguz K. Baskurt, M.D., Ph.D., 1 and Herbert J. Meiselman, Sc.D. 2 ABSTRACT Blood is a two-phase suspension of formed elements (i.e.,red blood cells [RBCs], white blood cells [WBCs], platelets) suspended in an aqueous solution of organic mole-cules, proteins, and salts called Size: KB.
Blood Rheology, Blood Flow and Human Health. / In book: NUTRITION AND ENHANCED SPORTS PERFORMANCE, MUSCLE BUILDING, ENDURANCE, AND STRENGTH (pp) The effects. Antonova/ Methods in blood rheology – from theoretical and experimental approach to clinical applications 47 inner structure on the blood flow.
In the case of thixotropy (Fig.1) when the flow is stopped, the particles relate each other and the process of destroying and creating of the relations is balanced. The forces of connections are weak. The final two sections deal with blood rheology in clinical practice and therapeutic aspects of the study of blood flow.
As regards blood cell deformability (Section A), the basic problem is set out by Kiesewetter and colleagues in the first paragraph of chapter 1 (p.
3). Read the latest articles of Baillière's Clinical Haematology atElsevier’s leading platform of peer-reviewed scholarly literature leading platform of peer-reviewed scholarly literature. Skip to Journal menu Skip to Issue articles. Journals & Books; Register Sign in. Sign in Register. Journals & Books select article.
The flow properties of blood play significant roles in tissue perfusion by contributing to hydrodynamic resistance in blood vessels. These properties are influenced by pathophysiological processes, thereby increasing the clinical relevance of blood rheology by: It is hoped that this book will fill this gap.
The approach of the book is interdisciplinary. The first part deals with basic principles of blood flow, circulation and hemorheology. It has been written with the general doctor in mind, who has no special knowledge of hemodynamics and rheological concepts, terminology or methodology. Clinical Hemorheology and Microcirculation, a peer-reviewed international scientific journal, serves as an aid to understanding the flow properties of blood and the relationship to normal and abnormal rapidly expanding science of hemorheology concerns blood, its components and the blood vessels with which blood interacts.
Published in Study of blood flow properties (rheology) has attracted growing interest from clinicians in recent years. A United Kingdom meeting and a European meeting in resulted in previous publications summarizing the literature up to that time.
A reappraisal of the influence of blood rheology on glomerular filtration and its role in the pathogenesis of diabetic nephropathy. Journal of Diabetic Complications, Vol. 1, Issue.
4, p. Journal of Diabetic Complications, Vol. 1, Issue. 4, p. Cited by: Dintenfass L, Julian DG, Miller GE. Viscosity of blood in normal subjects and in patients suffering from coronary occlusion and arterial thrombosis.
An in vitro study in the absence of anticoagulants, by means of a rotational cone-in-cone trolley viscometer. The term rheology is derived from the Greek words rheo, “to flow,” and logos, “science.”Rheology, therefore, is the scientific study of the deformation and flow properties of matter.
Two scientists, Marcus Reiner and Eugene Bingham, founded the science after a meeting in the late s at which they found out that they had a common interest in describing the flow properties of fluids.
rheological properties of blood Rheology is a specialized part of fluid mechanics and is concerned principally with non-Newtonian and viscoelastic substances. A Newtonian liquid is one in which the viscosity, at fixed temperature and pressure, is independent of the shear stress.
Purchase The Red Blood Cell - 2nd Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBNBook Edition: 2. Blood composition and structure play a vital role in blood rheology. Blood consists of a suspension of elastic particulate cells in a liquid known as plasma. Human blood plasma, the continuous phase of blood, is about 91% water, 7% proteins, 2% inorganic solutes, and other organic sub-stances of its weight (Mazumdar, ).
Potential non-Cited by: The Lancet CLINICAL PRACTICE Effect of high-dose intravenous immunoglobulin therapy on blood rheology W.H. Reinhart MD P.E. Berchtold MD * * Correspondence to Dr P. Berchtold Department of Internal Medicine, University of Bern, Inselspital, CH Bern, by: Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books.
My library. Clinical Trials, U.S.: Blood Deficiencies these types of malignancies is to identify a scheme that would be effective in preventing further progression of the disease without resulting in adverse.
Hemorheology, also spelled haemorheology (from the Greek ‘αἷμα, haima "blood" and rheology [from Greek ῥέω rhéō, "flow" and -λoγία, -logia, "study of"]), or blood rheology, is the study of flow properties of blood and its elements of plasma and tissue perfusion can occur only when blood's rheological properties are within certain levels.
This book reviews the basic biomedical knowledge about the circulating, red blood cells. Organized into 13 chapters, this edition starts with an overview of the discovery of red blood cells, which results in the growth of knowledge in the areas of clinical disease and therapeutic Edition: 2. The rheology of red blood cell aggregates Microvascular Research, Vol.
2, No. 3 Finite element mathematical model of fluid and solute transport in hemofiltration membranes. 7 Chien S. White blood cell rheology. In: Lowe GDO, ed.
Clinical Blood Rheology, Vol II Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press ; 8 Lichtman M A. Rheology of leukocytes, leukocyte suspensions and blood in leukemia: possible relationship to clinical manifestations. J Clin by: Vol. 2 Rheology of Materials and Engineering Structures (Sobotka) Vol. 3 An Introduction to Rheology (Barnes, Hutton and Walters) The photograph used on the cover shows an extreme example of the Weis- senberg effect.
It illustrates one of the most important non-linear effects in rheology, namely, the existence of normal stresses. This field of research is known as hemorheology, with hemo referring to blood and rheology the study of the flow and deformation of fluid or solids.
Meiselman’s lab is well equipped for hemorheology studies and has a skilled technical staff with many years of experience in this field. Blood Coagulation & Fibrinolysis is an international fully refereed journal that features review and original research articles on all clinical, laboratory and experimental aspects of haemostasis and thrombosis.
The journal is devoted to publishing significant developments worldwide in the field of. 3. Definition of Rheology • Rheology is the science/physics that concerns with the flow of liquids and the deformation of solids.
• Study of flow properties of liquids is important for pharmacist working in the manufacture of several dosage forms, viz., simple liquids, gels, ointments, creams, and pastes.
• These systems change their flow.The flow of blood through a narrow artery with bell-shaped stenosis is investigated, treating blood as Casson fluid. Present results are compared with the results of the Herschel-Bulkley fluid model obtained by Misra and Shit () for the same geometry.
Resistance to flow and skin friction are normalized in two different ways such as (i) with respect to the same non-Newtonian fluid in a Cited by: