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Tissue oxygen tension in myocutaneous flaps. Correlation with blood flow and blood gases

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

Tissue oxygen tension in myocutaneous flaps. Correlation with blood flow and blood gases. / Hjortdal, V E; Henriksen, T B; Kjølseth, D; Hansen, E S; Djurhuus, J C; Gottrup, F.

I: European Journal of Surgery Supplement, Bind 157, Nr. 5, 05.1991, s. 307-11.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Hjortdal, VE, Henriksen, TB, Kjølseth, D, Hansen, ES, Djurhuus, JC & Gottrup, F 1991, 'Tissue oxygen tension in myocutaneous flaps. Correlation with blood flow and blood gases', European Journal of Surgery Supplement, bind 157, nr. 5, s. 307-11.

APA

Hjortdal, V. E., Henriksen, T. B., Kjølseth, D., Hansen, E. S., Djurhuus, J. C., & Gottrup, F. (1991). Tissue oxygen tension in myocutaneous flaps. Correlation with blood flow and blood gases. European Journal of Surgery Supplement, 157(5), 307-11.

Vancouver

Hjortdal VE, Henriksen TB, Kjølseth D, Hansen ES, Djurhuus JC, Gottrup F. Tissue oxygen tension in myocutaneous flaps. Correlation with blood flow and blood gases. European Journal of Surgery Supplement. 1991 maj;157(5):307-11.

Author

Hjortdal, V E ; Henriksen, T B ; Kjølseth, D ; Hansen, E S ; Djurhuus, J C ; Gottrup, F. / Tissue oxygen tension in myocutaneous flaps. Correlation with blood flow and blood gases. I: European Journal of Surgery Supplement. 1991 ; Bind 157, Nr. 5. s. 307-11.

Bibtex

@article{cacc678c1b824ffeb70f2f633bd6104b,
title = "Tissue oxygen tension in myocutaneous flaps. Correlation with blood flow and blood gases",
abstract = "The relationship between tissue oxygen tension (PO2) and blood flow, blood gas tensions, oxygen delivery, and oxygen consumption was investigated in myocutaneous island flaps in 24 pigs. The tissue PO2 was measured by the silicone rubber tonometer technique. Capillary blood flow was increased during the first 3-4 hours after implantation of tonometers and they must, therefore, be implanted 3-4 hours before use. After raising the flap, mean (SEM) total flap blood flow increased from 11.2 (0.8) ml/min to 16.0 (1.3) ml/min within the first three hours. Mean (SEM) subcutaneous tissue PO2 decreased from 9.5 (0.6) kPa to 5.2 (0.7) kPa over six hours after the procedure, whereas muscle PO2, blood oxygen tension, and arteriovenous oxygen difference were unchanged. Hence, both the supply to, and use of oxygen in, the flap increased. Muscular and subcutaneous oxygen tensions were about 3 and 1 kPa, respectively, lower than venous oxygen tension. Tissue PO2 did not correlate with blood flow, blood oxygen tensions, arteriovenous differences in oxygen tension, or with oxygen supply in a cross section of animals. Tissue PO2 seems to reflect accurately the balance between oxygen supply and consumption, which might be the most useful indicator for continuous flap monitoring.",
keywords = "Animals, Blood Flow Velocity/physiology, Oxygen/analysis, Oxygen Consumption/physiology, Regional Blood Flow/physiology, Surgical Flaps/physiology, Swine, Time Factors",
author = "Hjortdal, {V E} and Henriksen, {T B} and D Kj{\o}lseth and Hansen, {E S} and Djurhuus, {J C} and F Gottrup",
year = "1991",
month = may,
language = "English",
volume = "157",
pages = "307--11",
journal = "European Journal of Surgery Supplement",
issn = "1102-416X",
publisher = "Universitetsforlaget AS",
number = "5",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Tissue oxygen tension in myocutaneous flaps. Correlation with blood flow and blood gases

AU - Hjortdal, V E

AU - Henriksen, T B

AU - Kjølseth, D

AU - Hansen, E S

AU - Djurhuus, J C

AU - Gottrup, F

PY - 1991/5

Y1 - 1991/5

N2 - The relationship between tissue oxygen tension (PO2) and blood flow, blood gas tensions, oxygen delivery, and oxygen consumption was investigated in myocutaneous island flaps in 24 pigs. The tissue PO2 was measured by the silicone rubber tonometer technique. Capillary blood flow was increased during the first 3-4 hours after implantation of tonometers and they must, therefore, be implanted 3-4 hours before use. After raising the flap, mean (SEM) total flap blood flow increased from 11.2 (0.8) ml/min to 16.0 (1.3) ml/min within the first three hours. Mean (SEM) subcutaneous tissue PO2 decreased from 9.5 (0.6) kPa to 5.2 (0.7) kPa over six hours after the procedure, whereas muscle PO2, blood oxygen tension, and arteriovenous oxygen difference were unchanged. Hence, both the supply to, and use of oxygen in, the flap increased. Muscular and subcutaneous oxygen tensions were about 3 and 1 kPa, respectively, lower than venous oxygen tension. Tissue PO2 did not correlate with blood flow, blood oxygen tensions, arteriovenous differences in oxygen tension, or with oxygen supply in a cross section of animals. Tissue PO2 seems to reflect accurately the balance between oxygen supply and consumption, which might be the most useful indicator for continuous flap monitoring.

AB - The relationship between tissue oxygen tension (PO2) and blood flow, blood gas tensions, oxygen delivery, and oxygen consumption was investigated in myocutaneous island flaps in 24 pigs. The tissue PO2 was measured by the silicone rubber tonometer technique. Capillary blood flow was increased during the first 3-4 hours after implantation of tonometers and they must, therefore, be implanted 3-4 hours before use. After raising the flap, mean (SEM) total flap blood flow increased from 11.2 (0.8) ml/min to 16.0 (1.3) ml/min within the first three hours. Mean (SEM) subcutaneous tissue PO2 decreased from 9.5 (0.6) kPa to 5.2 (0.7) kPa over six hours after the procedure, whereas muscle PO2, blood oxygen tension, and arteriovenous oxygen difference were unchanged. Hence, both the supply to, and use of oxygen in, the flap increased. Muscular and subcutaneous oxygen tensions were about 3 and 1 kPa, respectively, lower than venous oxygen tension. Tissue PO2 did not correlate with blood flow, blood oxygen tensions, arteriovenous differences in oxygen tension, or with oxygen supply in a cross section of animals. Tissue PO2 seems to reflect accurately the balance between oxygen supply and consumption, which might be the most useful indicator for continuous flap monitoring.

KW - Animals

KW - Blood Flow Velocity/physiology

KW - Oxygen/analysis

KW - Oxygen Consumption/physiology

KW - Regional Blood Flow/physiology

KW - Surgical Flaps/physiology

KW - Swine

KW - Time Factors

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 1678642

VL - 157

SP - 307

EP - 311

JO - European Journal of Surgery Supplement

JF - European Journal of Surgery Supplement

SN - 1102-416X

IS - 5

ER -

ID: 244328196