TY - CHAP
M1 - Book, Section
TI - Flow and Velocity
A1 - Freeman, Brian S.
A2 - Freeman, Brian S.
A2 - Berger, Jeffrey S.
Y1 - 2014
N1 -
T2 - Anesthesiology Core Review: Part One Basic Exam
AB - The physics of flow underlies the behavior of all fluids. Liquids, such as plasma and crystalloid solutions, and gases, such as oxygen and sevoflurane, are all considered to be fluids. Flow (F) is defined as the quantity (Q, mass or volume) of a given fluid that passes by a certain point within a unit of time (t), most commonly expressed in liters per second. This relationship can be expressed by the equation F = Q/t. Fluid flow requires a pressure gradient (ΔP) between two points such that flow is directly proportional to the pressure differential. Higher pressure differences will drive greater flow rates. The pressure gradient establishes the direction of flow.
SN -
PB - McGraw-Hill Education
CY - New York, NY
Y2 - 2024/09/08
UR - accessanesthesiology.mhmedical.com/content.aspx?aid=1102565803
ER -