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Last seen on: –Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Apr 5 2021
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Feb 6 2021
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 11 2020
–LA Times Crossword 10 Aug 20, Monday
Wall Street Journal Crossword – January 13 2020 – Only You…
Random information on the term “BUN”:
In medicine, Kt/V is a number used to quantify hemodialysis and peritoneal dialysis treatment adequacy.
In the context of hemodialysis, Kt/V is a pseudo-dimensionless number; it is dependent on the pre- and post-dialysis concentration (see below). It is not the product of K and t divided by V, as would be the case in a true dimensionless number. In peritoneal dialysis, it isn’t dimensionless at all.
It was developed by Frank Gotch and John Sargent as a way for measuring the dose of dialysis when they analyzed the data from the National Cooperative Dialysis Study. In hemodialysis the US National Kidney Foundation Kt/V target is ≥ 1.3, so that one can be sure that the delivered dose is at least 1.2. In peritoneal dialysis the target is ≥ 1.7/week.
Despite the name, Kt/V is quite different from standardized Kt/V.
K (clearance) multiplied by t (time) is a volume (since mL/min × min = mL, or L/h × h = L), and (K × t) can be thought of as the mL or L of fluid (blood in this case) cleared of urea (or any other solute) during the course of a single treatment. V also is a volume, expressed in mL or L. So the ratio of K × t / V is a so-called “dimensionless ratio” and can be thought of as a multiple of the volume of plasma cleared of urea divided by the distribution volume of urea. When Kt/V = 1.0, a volume of blood equal to the distribution volume of urea has been completely cleared of urea.