electrograph

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electrograph

[i′lek·trə‚graf]
(communications)
Facsimile transmission equipment.
(engineering)
Any plot, graph, or tracing produced by the action of an electric current on prepared sensitized paper (or other chart material) or by means of an electrically controlled stylus or pen.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Detection of electrographic seizures with continuous EEG monitoring in critically ill patients.
Carpenter et al., "Electrographic seizures in pediatric ICU patients: Cohort study of risk factors and mortality," Neurology, vol.
It holds capacity to suppress spontaneous convulsive behaviour and electrographic seizures in zebrafish disease models for Dravet Syndrome.
Introduction: Our aim was to examine the frequency of various electrographic patterns including periodic discharges (PD), repetitive spike waves (RSW), rhythmic delta activities (RDA), nonconvulsive seizures (NCS) and nonconvulsive status epilepticus (NCSE) in continuous EEG monitoring (cEEG) of the critically ill patients with change of consciousness and the presence of specific clinical and laboratory findings associated with these important patterns in this study.
The main objective is to predict heart disease in this research work by using risk factors like age, sex, chest pain type, exang, old peak, resting blood sugar, cholesterol, resting electrographic results, thalach, slope, fasting blood sugar, number of major vessels colored by fluoroscopy and thal.
A 12-lead continuous electrographic Holter monitor (Seer Light, GE Medical Systems) was installed in each participant during the second 24-hr period of each intervention (from 0800 to 0800 hours).
Phillips, "Sleep spindles as an electrographic element: description and automatic detection methods," Neural Plasticity, vol.
Extreme delta brush is regarded as a unique electrographic pattern of anti-NMDAR encephalitis.
Electroencephalography (EEG) showed slowing in the right frontoparietal area with no electrographic seizures.
Continuous video EEG during the patient's most recent episodes showed left occipital sharp waves evolving into brief, frequent electrographic and clinical seizures, lasting 60-70 seconds (Figure 1).
Seizures were defined as abnormal electrographic activities lasting more than 10 seconds and associated with relatively high frequency and amplitude [19].