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Magyar Sebészet
Authors:
Péter Kupcsulik
,
Oszkár Hahn
,
Attila Szíjártó
,
Attila Zsirka
,
Tamás Winternitz
,
Péter Lukovich
, and
Krisztina Fekete

2006 20 595 7 Kánya L, Botos Á, Bezsilla J, Szederkényi I, Tóth D: Laparoscopic surgery of focal lesions

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History of cataract surgery from ancient times to today

Honorary Lecture at the 13th Conference of the Hungarian Medical Association of America – Hungary Chapter (HMAA-HC) at 30–31 August 2019, in Balatonfüred, Hungary

Developments in Health Sciences
Author:
Z. Z. Nagy

procedure. At present it is seemingly a simple procedure because people usually do not realize how many people work together to make the surgery a success. Before surgery a thoughtful preoperative examination is needed. Measurements are taken of the

Open access

Wilmore, D. W.: From Cuthbertson to fast-track surgery: 70 years of progress in reducing stress in surgical patients. Ann. Surg., 2002, 236 , 643

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Interventional Medicine and Applied Science
Authors:
Tejaswi Jadhav
,
Hashir Kareem
,
Krishnananda Nayak
,
Umesh Pai
,
Tom Devasia
, and
Ramachandran Padmakumar

to proper assessment of the RV for optimizing the management of disease and for diagnosing the disease. RV failure after cardiac surgery has been a major cause of morbidity and mortality. Thus, a complete assessment of RV function may improve early

Open access
European Journal of Microbiology and Immunology
Authors:
Cosme Alvarado-Esquivel
,
Luis Francisco Sánchez-Anguiano
,
Jesús Hernández-Tinoco
,
Agar Ramos-Nevarez
,
Sergio Estrada-Martínez
,
Sandra Margarita Cerrillo-Soto
,
Miriam Alejandra Mijarez-Hernández
,
Carlos Alberto Guido-Arreola
,
Alma Rosa Pérez-Álamos
,
Isabel Beristain-Garcia
, and
Elizabeth Rábago-Sánchez

by blood transfusion [ 7 ] and organ transplantation [ 8 , 9 ]. Very little is known about the association between T. gondii infection and having a history of surgery. Patients undergoing surgery may be at risk for infection with T. gondii

Open access
Interventional Medicine and Applied Science
Authors:
Peter Lukovich
,
A. Zsirka-Klein
,
T. Vanca
,
L. Szpaszkij
, and
P. Benkő

.J. Voitk S.G. Tsao 2001 The umbilicus in laparoscopic surgery Surg Endosc 15 878 881

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Acta Veterinaria Hungarica
Authors:
K. Vörös
,
T. Németh
,
T. Vrabély
,
F. Manczur
,
J. Tóth
,
Melinda Magdus
, and
Edina Perge

Findings of hepatic and gallbladder ultrasonography were analyzed in 12 dogs with gallbladder and/or extrahepatic biliary tract obstruction and compared with the results of exploratory laparotomy. Hepatic ultrasonography demonstrated normal liver in 2 dogs and hepatic abnormalities in 10 animals. The following ultrasonographic diagnoses were established compared to surgical findings: gallbladder obstruction caused by bile sludge (correct/incorrect: 1/2, surgical diagnosis: choleliths in one case), gallbladder obstruction caused by neoplasm (0/1, surgical diagnosis: mucocele), gallbladder and extrahepatic biliary tract obstruction due to choleliths (3/3), extrahepatic biliary tract obstruction caused by pancreatic mass (1/1) and small intestinal volvulus (1/1). Bile peritonitis caused by gallbladder rupture (4/4) was correctly diagnosed by ultrasound, aided with ultrasonographically-guided abdominocentesis and peritoneal fluid analysis. Rupture of the gallbladder should be suspected in the presence of a small, echogenic gallbladder or in the absence of the organ together with free abdominal fluid during ultrasonography. Laparotomy was correctly indicated by ultrasonography in all cases. However, the direct cause of obstruction could not be determined in 2 of the 12 dogs by ultrasonography alone.

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Orvosi Hetilap
Authors:
Gábor Sobel
,
Zoltán Langmár
,
Zoltán Tömösváry
,
Attila Pajor
, and
István Szabó

Papadopoulos, N., Polyzos, D., Gambadauro, P. és mtsai: Do patients want to see recordings of their surgery? Eur. J. Obstet. Gynecol. Reprod. Biol., 2008, 138 , 89–92. Gambadauro P. Do

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B, von Konow L, Bystedt H: Pre- and perioperative suggestion in maxillofacial surgery: Effects on blood loss and recovery. Int J Clin Exp Hypn 43, 284–294 (1995) Bystedt H. Pre

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In the past, the horizontal transfer of antimicrobial resistance genes was mainly associated with conjugative plasmids or transposons, whereas transduction by bacteriophages was thought to be a rare event. In order to analyze the likelihood of transduction of antimicrobial resistance in the field of clinical veterinary medicine, we isolated phages from Escherichia coli from a surgery suite of an equine clinic. In a pilot study, the surgery suite of a horse clinic was sampled directly after surgery and subsequently sampled after cleaning and disinfection following a sampling plan based on hygiene, surgery, and anesthesia. In total, 31 surface sampling sites were defined and sampled. At 24 of these 31 surface sampling sites, coliphages were isolated. At 12 sites, coliphages were found after cleaning and disinfection. Randomly selected phages were tested for their ability of antimicrobial resistance transduction. Ten of 31 phages were detected to transfer antimicrobial resistance. These phages most often transduced resistance to streptomycin, encoded by the addA1 gene (n = 9), followed by resistance to chloramphenicol by cmlA (n = 3) and ampicillin (n = 1). This is, to the best of our knowledge, the first report on antimicrobial resistance-transferring bacteriophages that have been isolated at equine veterinary clinics.

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