Ringer's Solution

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Related to lactated Ringer's solution: Intravenous fluids

Ringer's solution

[′riŋ·ərz sə‚lü·shən]
(chemistry)
A solution of 0.86 gram sodium chloride, 0.03 gram potassium chloride, and 0.033 gram calcium chloride in boiled, purified water, used topically as a physiological salt solution.

Ringer’s Solution

 

a balanced salt solution that resembles seawater in composition and ion concentration. It is a physiological solution that was proposed in 1882 by the British physiologist S. Ringer.

References in periodicals archive ?
Prevention of hypotension after spinal anesthesia for cesarean section:six percent hetastarch versus lactated ringer's solution, Anesth.
Early postoperative respiratory acidosis after large intravascular volume infusion of lactated Ringer's solution during major spine surgery.
A key problem is that women who are given intravenous saline or lactated Ringer's solution "are usually given them at a rate originally calculated for resting patients," he said.
In 1968, Wollman and Marx (7) demonstrated that rapid infusion of 1000ml of 5% Dextrose in Lactated ringer's solution is safe and effective method of reducing the incidence of hypotension in parturients.