endotoxemia en·do·tox·e·mi·a (ěn’dō-tŏk-sē’mē-ə)
The presence of endotoxins in the blood, which, if derived from gram-negative rod-shaped bacteria, may cause hemorrhages, necrosis of the kidneys, and shock.
- Endotracheal anaesthesia
/ˌɛndəʊˈtrækɪəl/ noun 1. a method of administering gaseous anaesthetics to animals through a tube inserted into the trachea
- Endotracheal anesthesia
endotracheal anesthesia n. An inhalation anesthetic technique in which anesthetic and respiratory gases pass through a tube placed in the trachea via the mouth or nose.
- Endotracheal intubation
endotracheal intubation n. The passage of a tube through the nose or mouth into the trachea for maintenance of the airway, as during the administration of anesthesia.
- Endotrophic mycorrhiza
/ˌɛndəʊˈtrɒfɪk/ noun 1. (botany) the most widespread and common type of mycorrhiza, in which the fungus lives within the cells of the roots of the plant Also called endomycorrhiza, arbuscular mycorrhiza Compare ectotrophic mycorrhiza