We reviewed whether warm ischemia times (WITs) declined with increased experience and whether the use of LPN increased for more challenging tumours (i.
What does WI stand for?
WI stands for Warm Ischemia
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of WI
We have 21 other meanings of WI in our Acronym Attic
- West Haven-Yale Multidimensional Pain Inventory
- World Hindu Youth Organisation (India)
- West Hartford Youth Soccer Association (West Hartford, CT)
- We Honor Your Service
- West Highland Yachting Week (Oban, Tobermory)
- Weight for Height Z-Score (body measurement)
- Westsaechsische Hochschule Zwickau (German university: West Saxon University of Applied Sciences)
- Wageningen International
- Wallops Island (Virginia)
- Warfighter's Internet
Samples in periodicals archive:
After 60 minutes of warm ischemia, the vessels were unclamped and followed by 72 hours of reperfusion, while the right kidney was removed.
Researchers found that each additional minute of warm ischemia is associated with a 5 to 6 percent increase in the odds of developing acute renal failure or reduced kidney functioning and is associated with a 6 percent increased risk of new onset Stage IV chronic kidney disease during long-term follow-up.
Five months postoperatively, the transplanted lung was functioning well, confirming that the lungs can tolerate 1 hour of warm ischemia after circulatory arrest, and that topical cooling preserves them in an "excellent" state for 12 to 24 hours, said Stig Steen, MD and colleagues in the March 17th issue of the Lancet.
Laparoscopic surgery does not confer increased tolerance to renal warm ischemia compared with open surgery for WIT up to 60 minutes as demonstrated by previous studies.
Leguminosae); they have been demonstrated to inhibit liver injury during warm ischemia and reperfusion and to induce apoptosis, respectively, in vivo and in vitro.
Author(s): Greg Trottier, MD, PhD, FRCSC The experimental animal study on warm ischemia time (WIT) by Sabbagh and colleagues presents provocative and intriguing results.