SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

Reference

  • 1
    Doze VA, Shafer A, White PF. Propofol-nitrous oxide versus thiopental-isoflurane-nitrous oxide for general anesthesia. Anesthesiology 1988; 69: 6371.
  • 2
    de Grood PMRM., Harbers JBM, van Egmond J., Crul JF. Anaesthesia for laparoscopy. A comparison of five techniques including propofol, etomidate, thiopentone and isoflurane. Anaesthesia 1987; 42: 81523.
  • 3
    Zuurmond WWA, van Leeuwen L., Helmers JHJH. Recovery from propofol infusion as the main agent for outpatient arthroscopy. A comparison with isoflurane. Anaesthesia 1987; 42: 3569.
  • 4
    Sear JW, Shaw I, Wolf A, Kay NH. Infusions of propofol to supplement nitrous oxide-oxygen for the maintenance of anaesthesia. A comparison with halothane. Anaesthesia 1988; 43 (Suppl.): 1822.
  • 5
    Dailland P, Cockshott ID, Lirzin JD, Jacquinot P, Jorrot JC, Devery J, Harmey J-L, Conseiller C. Intravenous propofol during caesarean section: placental transfer, concentrations in breast milk, and neonatal effects. A preliminary study. Anesthesiology 1989; 71: 82734.
  • 6
    Gregory MA, Gin T, Yau G, Leung RKW, Chan K, Oh TE. Propofol infusion anaesthesia for Caesarean section. Canadian Journal of Anaesthesia 1990; 37: 51420.
  • 7
    Gin T, Gregory MA, Chan K, Oh TE. Maternal and fetal levels of propofol at Caesarean section. Anaesthesia and Intensive Care 1990; 18: 1804.
  • 8
    Craig J, Cooper GM, Sear JW. Recovery from day-case anaesthesia. Comparison between methohexitone, Althesin and etomidate. British Journal of Anaesthesia 1982; 54: 44751.
  • 9
    Amiel-Tison C, Barrier G, Shnider SM, Levinson G, Hughes SC, Stefani SJ. A new neurologic and adaptive capacity scoring system for evaluating obstetric medications in full-term newborns. Anesthesiology 1982; 56: 34050.
  • 10
    Harris CE, Murray AM, Anderson JM, Grounds RM, Morgan M. Effects of thiopentone, etomidate and propofol on the haemodynamic response to tracheal intubation. Anaesthesia 1988; 43: Suppl.): 326.
  • 11
    Gin T, Gregory MA, Oh TE. The haemodynamic effects of propofol and thiopentone for induction of Caesarean section. Anaesthesia and Intensive Care 1990; 18: 1759.
  • 12
    Palahniuk RJ, Shnider SM, Eger, EI. II Pregnancy decreases the requirement for inhaled anesthetic agents. Anesthesiology 1974; 41: 823.
  • 13
    Strout CD, Nahrwold ML. Halothane requirement during pregnancy and lactation in rats. Anesthesiology 1981; 55: 3223.
  • 14
    Gintzler AR. Endorphin-mediated increases in pain threshold during pregnancy. Science 1980; 210: 1935.
  • 15
    Perucca E, Crema A. Plasma protein binding of drugs in pregnancy. Clinical Pharmacokinetics 1982; 7: 33652.
  • 16
    Valtonen M, Kanto J, Rosenberg P. Comparison of propofol and thiopentone for induction of anaesthesia for elective Caesarean section Anaesthesia 1989; 44: 75862.
  • 17
    Moore J, Bill KM, Flynn RJ, McKeating KT, Howard PJ. A comparison between propofol and thiopentone as induction agents in obstetric anaesthesia. Anaesthesia 1989; 44: 7537.
  • 18
    Couper JL, Lombard TP. Comparison of propofol (Diprivan) with thiopentone as induction agent for elective Caesarean section. Canadian Journal of Anaesthesia 1988; 35: S132.
  • 19
    Celleno D, Capogna G, Tomassetti M, Costantino P, Di Feo G., Nisini R. Neurobehavioural effects of propofol on the neonate following elective Caesarean section. British Journal of Anaesthesia 1989; 62: 64954.
  • 20
    Gin T, Yau G, Chan K, Gregory MA, Kotur CF. Recovery from propofol infusion anaesthesia for Caesarean section. Neuroscience Letters (Suppl.) 1990; 37: S44.