from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To insert a tube into (a hollow organ or body passage).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To insert a tube into.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To insert a tube into; specifically, perform intubation of the larynx.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. introduce a cannula or tube into
And they also would have moved the bed away from the wall, so that somebody could get back there to intubate the patient and/or bag him.
They had IVs running in one arm and were about to intubate him when he grunted and pointed.
When the doctors on ER decide to, say, intubate — long-time viewers know they intubate a lot — they've got to carefully weigh the risk of damage to the patient's throat or if loss of speech will result in the patient not revealing a serious drug allergy.
But at the same time it has, you know, it has medical elements, which is always riveting to watch someone going into cardiac arrest and have some guy in MacGyver-like fashion, you know, grab a tube from the ceiling and intubate him and, like, fix him.
Long story short, they had to put him to sleep and intubate and paralyze him so not to choke on tubes.
CHOPRA: And Diprivan shouldn't be given unless you have facilities to intubate a patient and put him on a respirator.
It should never be given unless you have recourse to a respirator and can intubate a person.
We learned that actually when he went to the hospital, it was listed as OD and they had to intubate his throat which means he was really having trouble breathing.
And if you ` re using a drug that ` s this powerful, that ` s the only way I know to do it, or at least to be in a situation where you can quickly intubate, if necessary.
I remove the mask and my preceptor is attempting to intubate but he sees nothing so we resume ventilations.