Download Accurate Results in the Clinical Laboratory. A Guide to by Amitava Dasgupta PDF

By Amitava Dasgupta

This functional, easy-to-use consultant, named to Doody’s center Titles 2013, addresses interference concerns in all laboratory exams, together with sufferer epigenetics, strategy of specimen assortment, enzymes, biomarkers. Clinicians and laboratory scientists can for this reason depend on one reference which speaks to either their wishes of exact specimen research and optimum sufferer care.

Erroneous clinic and pathology laboratory effects may be complicated and frustrating, in particular in acute care occasions. whereas a few components developing interference, will be pointed out within the laboratory, detecting many others is frequently depending on scientific information unavailable to the laboratory scientists or pathologists. for that reason, clinicians needs to develop into informed in making a choice on such faulty reviews, and dealing with pathologists and laboratory scientists so that it will comprehend the resource of such interferences, right the consequences, after which make a decision what plan of action has to be for correct sufferer management.

  • Named to Doody’s middle Titles 2013, a suite improvement device for wellbeing and fitness sciences libraries of all sizes, by means of Doody Enterprises
  • Practical info for either clinicians and laboratory scientists, awarded within the kind of tables and charts for simple reference
  • Focus on diversity and resources of interferences instead of information of toxicologic mechanisms that are good coated in toxicology textbooks
  • Covers interferences throughout endocrine, oncology, hematology, immunohistochemistry, immunology, serology, microbiology, and molecular testing

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Additional info for Accurate Results in the Clinical Laboratory. A Guide to Error Detection and Correction

Sample text

However, if it would not unduly delay diagnosis, the first voided urine in the morning is generally the best sample. This is because the first voided urine is generally the most concentrated and contains the highest concentration of sediment [49,55]. The third timing of collection is the 12- or 24-hr collection. This is the preferred technique for quantitative measurements such as creatinine, electrolytes, steroids, and total protein. The usefulness of these collections is limited, however, by poor patient compliance.

Larger Sample Volume If blood is allowed to clot and is then centrifuged, approximately 30À50% of the original specimen volume is collected as serum. Conversely, plasma constitutes approximately 55% of the volume of uncoagulated blood after centrifugation. Therefore, the higher yield associated with plasma samples is generally preferred, especially when sample volume may be critical as in the case of the pediatric population, smaller patients, or in special cases in which blood volume needs to be conserved.

Daves M, Trevisan D, Cemin R. Different collection tubes in cardiac biomarkers detection. J Clin Lab Anal 2008;22:391À4. McCall RE, Tankersley CM. Phlebotomy essentials. 3rd ed. Baltimore: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins; 2005. Henry JB. Clinical diagnosis and management by laboratory methods. 20th ed. Philadelphia: Saunders; 2001. Pickard NA. Chapter 2. Collection and handling of patient specimens. In: Kaplan LA, Pesce AJ, editors. Clinical chemistry: theory, analysis and correlation. 2nd ed. St.

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