ⓘ Exhaled breath condensate

                                     

ⓘ Exhaled breath condensate

Exhaled breath condensate is the exhalate from breath, that has been condensed, typically via cooling using a collection device. EBC reflects changes in the respiratory fluid that lines the airways and is an inexpensive, non-invasive tool that has potential for scientific research. Despite its promises, it has not been proven for screening or diagnosing diseases of the lung and other conditions, yet. It has long been appreciated that the exhaled breath is saturated by water vapour, but using it for studies of the lung was probably first described in the Russian scientific literature.

                                     
  • European Brain Council, an international health organization Exhaled breath condensate Eyeblink conditioning EFI Byte Code, a format for writing processor - independent
  • 4 - Hydroxy - 2 - alkenals, and 4 - Hydroxy - 2, 6 - alkadienals in Exhaled Breath Condensate by UHPLC - HRMS and in Breath by Real - Time HRMS Analytical Chemistry. 87 5
  • number NCT01402297 for Hydrogen Peroxide and Nitrite Reduction in Exhaled Breath Condensate of COPD Patients at ClinicalTrials.gov Stefanska J, Sarniak A
  • Metabolomic signatures in nuclear magnetic resonance spectra of exhaled breath condensate identify asthma European Respiratory Journal. 39 2 500 502
  • ability to measure in noninvasive samples e.g. saliva, urine or exhaled breath condensate Fast sample - to - result times enabling an immediate treatment Long
  • method of sampling to monitor glucose levels has emerged using an exhaled breath condensate However this method does need highly sensitive glucose biosensors
  • Forcibly condensing these water droplets from exhaled breath is the basis of exhaled breath condensate an evolving medical diagnostic test. Controlling
  • VOCs per gallon of paint. The exhaled human breath contains a few thousand volatile organic compounds and is used in breath biopsy to serve as a VOC biomarker
  • Method for Early Detection of Cancer: A Review of Proteomics, Exhaled Breath Condensate and Lung Cancer Screening Journal of General Internal Medicine