Patients with ventricular tachycardia or ventricular fibrillation do better if they undergo catheter ablation before receiving an implantable cardioverter defibrillator, according to a study of 107 patients.
What does V-Fib stand for?
V-Fib stands for Ventricular Fibrillation
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Visual Consensus Method (quantitation of spinal fractures)
- Veterans Community Education Partnership (Deltona, FL)
- ventral to dorsal
- Vehicle Donation to Any Charity
- DAX-Volatilitätsindex (German stock index volatility)
- Recording of Musical Entertainment (US Navy)
- Victory in Europe (V-E Day; May 8, 1945)
- Volume Electric Field Integral Equation (electrical engineering)
- Virtual Expanded Memory Manager
- Virtual Ethernet Private Line
- Virulent Fowl Poxvirus
- Velocity-Gravity Load Factor
- Velocity to Height Ratio
- Very Heavily Oil-Cut Mud (oilfield)
- Virtual Integrated MOUT Training System (US Army)
- V-Shaped Impedance Stabilization Network
- Variable-Joining Region (biology)
- Victory over Japan (also seen as VJ)
- Utility 2-Engine Plane (US Navy)
- Utility Transport Plane (US Navy)
Samples in periodicals archive:
To estimate the effect of a increasing chest compression fraction (CCF)--the proportion of time spent performing chest compressions--during cardiac arrest on survival to hospital discharge, researchers analysed data from CPR tracings in patients who had a ventricular fibrillation or pulseless ventricular tachycardia cardiac arrest prior to the arrival of the emergency medical services.
Recently published data on 200 patients with life-threatening ventricular fibrillation outside a hospital or other medical setting show no significant difference in survival among those receiving prompt defibrillation versus those having CPR prior to defibrillation.
Garfinkel and his group looked for evidence of this pattern of behavior in cardiac recordings of five patients who suffer from chronic atrial fibrilla- tion, in multi-electrode recordings of electric activity during ventricular fibrillation in the excised, intact heart of a dog, and in maps of electric activity across thin slices of human and canine cardiac tissue in the lab.
Kushnir (1975) studied ten men with myocardial infarction and ventricular fibrillation compared to 70 men with myocardial infarction and no ventricular fibrillation.