End of Session 1: References

  1. Krogh A. The rate of diffusion of gases through animal tissues with some remarks on the coefficient of invasion. J Physiol Lond 1918; 52:391-408.
  2. Krogh A. The number and distribution of capillaries in muscles with calculation of the oxygen pressure head necessary for supplying the tissue. J Physiol Lond 1918; 52:409-415.
  3. Kreuzer F. Oxygen supply to tissues: the Krogh model and its assumptions. Experientia 1982; 38(12):1415-26.
  4. Lubbers D. Fundamentals and significance of local oxygen pressure measurements and pO2 histograms in the evaluation of oxygen supply to organs and organisms. In: Ehrly, AM, editor. From Determination Of Tissue Oxygen Pressure In Patients. pages 1-13. Oxford, New York: Pergamon Press, 1983.
  5. Lund N. Skeletal muscle surface oxygen pressure fields in normal human volunteers and in critically ill patients. In: Ehrly AM, editor. Determination Of Tissue Oxygen Pressure Fields In Patients. Oxford, New York: Pergamon Press; p 53-59, 1983.
  6. Popel AS. Theory of oxygen transport to tissue. Crit Rev Biomed Eng 1989; 17(3):257-321.
  7. Schumacker PT, Samsel RW. Analysis of oxygen delivery and uptake relationships in the Krogh tissue model. J Appl Physiol 1989; 67(3):1234-44.
  8. Hugot P, Sicsic JC, Schaffuser A, et al. Base deficit in immediate postoperative period of coronary surgery with cardiopulmonary bypass and length of stay in intensive care unit. Intensive Care Med 2003; 29(2):257-61.
  9. Murray DM, Olhsson V, Fraser JI. Defining acidosis in postoperative cardiac patients using Stewart’s method of strong ion difference. Pediatr Crit Care Med 2004; 5(3):240-5.
  10. Johnson BA, Weil MH. Redefining ischemia due to circulatory failure as dual defects of oxygen deficits and of carbon dioxide excesses. Crit Care Med 1991; 19(11):1432-8.
  11. McCullough JN, Zhang N, Reich DL, et al. Cerebral metabolic suppression during hypothermic circulatory arrest in humans. Ann Thorac Surg 1999; 67(6):1895-9; discussion 1919-21.
  12. Merino C. Formulas for temperature PaO2 correction. Anesth Analg 1999; 89(4):1065.
  13. Pearl JM, Thomas DW, Grist G, et al. Hyperoxia for management of acid-base status during deep hypothermia with circulatory arrest. Ann Thorac Surg 2000; 70(3):751-5.
  14. Gaynor JW, Nicolson SC, Jarvik GP, et al. Increasing duration of deep hypothermic circulatory arrest is associated with an increased incidence of postoperative electroencephalographic seizures. J Thorac Cardiovasc Surg 2005; 130(5):1278-86.
  15. Wong PC, Barlow CF, Hickey PR, et al. Factors associated with choreoathetosis after cardiopulmonary bypass in children with congenital heart disease. Circulation 1992; 86(5 Suppl):II118-26.
  16. Boldt J, Kling D, von Bormann B, et al. Extravascular lung water and hemofiltration during complicated cardiac surgery. Thorac Cardiovasc Surg 1987; 35(3):161-5.
  17. Steinhorn DM. Termination of extracorporeal membrane oxygenation for cardiac support. Artif Organs 1999; 23(11):1026-30.
  18. Grist G, Thomas D. Blood anion gaps and venoarterial carbon dioxide gradients as risk factors in long-term extracorporeal support. J Extra Corpor Technol 1997; 29(1):6-10.
  19. Chappell D, Jacob M, Hofmann-Kiefer K, Conzen P, Rehm M. A rational approach to perioperative fluid management. Anesthesiology 2008;109:723-40.
  20. Lowell JA, Schifferdecker C, Driscoll DF, Benotti PN, Bistrian BR. Postoperative fluid overload: not a benign problem. Crit Care Med 1990;18:728-33.

Perfusion Theory is an educational platform for the Oxygen Pressure Field Theory (OPFT). August Krogh’s theoretical concept of the oxygen pressure field is explained and then applied to clinical applications in perfusion practice.

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