schliessen

Filtern

 

Bibliotheken

Measuring and estimating glomerular filtration rate in children

Glomerular filtration rate (GFR) is the best index for kidney function in health and disease. Knowledge of the GFR is essential for the detection (diagnosis) and monitoring of renal function during disease progression and for ensuring correct medication doses. Inulin clearance (plasma or urine) is c... Full description

Journal Title: Pediatric nephrology (Berlin West), 2016-04-26, Vol.32 (2), p.249-263
Main Author: Pottel, Hans
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Berlin/Heidelberg: Springer Berlin Heidelberg
ID: ISSN: 0931-041X
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/27115887
Zum Text:
SendSend as email Add to Book BagAdd to Book Bag
Staff View
recordid: cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_1826671106
title: Measuring and estimating glomerular filtration rate in children
format: Article
creator:
  • Pottel, Hans
subjects:
  • Biomarkers - blood
  • Biomarkers - urine
  • Child
  • Children
  • Creatinine - blood
  • Cystatin C - blood
  • Diagnosis
  • Disease Progression
  • Educational Review
  • Glomerular filtration rate
  • Glomerular Filtration Rate - physiology
  • Health aspects
  • Humans
  • Inulin - blood
  • Inulin - urine
  • Kidney diseases
  • Measurement
  • Medicine
  • Medicine & Public Health
  • Nephrology
  • Pediatrics
  • Predictive Value of Tests
  • Renal Insufficiency, Chronic - blood
  • Renal Insufficiency, Chronic - urine
  • Research
  • Urology
ispartof: Pediatric nephrology (Berlin, West), 2016-04-26, Vol.32 (2), p.249-263
description: Glomerular filtration rate (GFR) is the best index for kidney function in health and disease. Knowledge of the GFR is essential for the detection (diagnosis) and monitoring of renal function during disease progression and for ensuring correct medication doses. Inulin clearance (plasma or urine) is currently considered to be the gold standard for measuring GFR, but in clinical practice the measurement of other exogenous filtration markers from the plasma often replaces that of inulin clearance. Different protocols can be used to determine the area under the plasma disappearance curve, and an understanding of these methods is important. GFR can also be estimated by GFR equations (eGFR), which are most often used in clinical practice because they only require a knowledge of the serum creatinine or cystatin C level and demographic information. eGFR equations are easy to use but they do have their limitations, and it is important to know how these equations were derived and in which circumstances they can be used most accurately. The aim of this review is to explain how GFR can be measured using the renal clearance and the plasma clearance method and which eGFR equations can be applied to children, as well as how and when these equations can be used in clinical practice.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0931-041X
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0931-041X
  • 1432-198X
url: Link


@attributes
NO1
SEARCH_ENGINEprimo_central_multiple_fe
SEARCH_ENGINE_TYPEPrimo Central Search Engine
RANK2.6199493
LOCALfalse
PrimoNMBib
record
control
sourceidgale_proqu
recordidTN_cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_1826671106
sourceformatXML
sourcesystemPC
galeidA475880617
sourcerecordidA475880617
originalsourceidFETCH-LOGICAL-1546t-9ab49ec2538cd98c4c2c38ddc96c3be0d6d9c7c8e79cb92532ea45ce122a72900
addsrcrecordideNqNkttrFDEYxYModq3-Ab7IgCC-TJvb5PIkpXgpVPqi0LeQTb7dTclk1mQG6n9vxvGyLSqSh5Dhd04y5zsIPSf4hGAsTwvGXMgWE9EyJll7-wCtCGe0JVpdP0QrrBlpMSfXR-hJKTcYY9Up8RgdUUlIp5RcoTcfwZYph7RtbPINlDH0dpyP2zj0kKdoc7MJccz165CaukETUuN2IfoM6Sl6tLGxwLMf-zH6_O7tp_MP7eXV-4vzs8uWdFyMrbZrrsHRjinntXLcUceU904Lx9aAvfDaSadAarfWFaNgeeeAUGol1Rgfo9eL7z4PX6b6TNOH4iBGm2CYiiGq01xrQuh_oFSIGgAWFX15D70Zppzqj8yGnCnNxGx4slBbG8GEtBlqGq4uD31wQ4KaD5gzLmukWBBZBS_-IDCHwKsDYAc2jrsyxGmOuNx1Igvo8lBKho3Z5zqg_NUQbOYOmKUDpnbAzB0wt79v30_rHvwvxc-hV0DeM3Vh_D7e-swQ_2lNF2XZz5WBfJDXX0XfAByayx0
sourcetypeAggregation Database
isCDItrue
recordtypearticle
pqid1854389362
display
typearticle
titleMeasuring and estimating glomerular filtration rate in children
creatorPottel, Hans
creatorcontribPottel, Hans
descriptionGlomerular filtration rate (GFR) is the best index for kidney function in health and disease. Knowledge of the GFR is essential for the detection (diagnosis) and monitoring of renal function during disease progression and for ensuring correct medication doses. Inulin clearance (plasma or urine) is currently considered to be the gold standard for measuring GFR, but in clinical practice the measurement of other exogenous filtration markers from the plasma often replaces that of inulin clearance. Different protocols can be used to determine the area under the plasma disappearance curve, and an understanding of these methods is important. GFR can also be estimated by GFR equations (eGFR), which are most often used in clinical practice because they only require a knowledge of the serum creatinine or cystatin C level and demographic information. eGFR equations are easy to use but they do have their limitations, and it is important to know how these equations were derived and in which circumstances they can be used most accurately. The aim of this review is to explain how GFR can be measured using the renal clearance and the plasma clearance method and which eGFR equations can be applied to children, as well as how and when these equations can be used in clinical practice.
identifier
0ISSN: 0931-041X
1EISSN: 1432-198X
2DOI: 10.1007/s00467-016-3373-x
3PMID: 27115887
languageeng
publisherBerlin/Heidelberg: Springer Berlin Heidelberg
subjectBiomarkers - blood ; Biomarkers - urine ; Child ; Children ; Creatinine - blood ; Cystatin C - blood ; Diagnosis ; Disease Progression ; Educational Review ; Glomerular filtration rate ; Glomerular Filtration Rate - physiology ; Health aspects ; Humans ; Inulin - blood ; Inulin - urine ; Kidney diseases ; Measurement ; Medicine ; Medicine & Public Health ; Nephrology ; Pediatrics ; Predictive Value of Tests ; Renal Insufficiency, Chronic - blood ; Renal Insufficiency, Chronic - urine ; Research ; Urology
ispartofPediatric nephrology (Berlin, West), 2016-04-26, Vol.32 (2), p.249-263
rights
0IPNA 2016
1COPYRIGHT 2017 Springer
2Pediatric Nephrology is a copyright of Springer, 2017.
lds50peer_reviewed
citedbyFETCH-LOGICAL-1546t-9ab49ec2538cd98c4c2c38ddc96c3be0d6d9c7c8e79cb92532ea45ce122a72900
citesFETCH-LOGICAL-1546t-9ab49ec2538cd98c4c2c38ddc96c3be0d6d9c7c8e79cb92532ea45ce122a72900
links
openurl$$Topenurl_article
thumbnail$$Usyndetics_thumb_exl
backlink$$Uhttps://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/27115887$$D View this record in MEDLINE/PubMed
search
creatorcontribPottel, Hans
title
0Measuring and estimating glomerular filtration rate in children
1Pediatric nephrology (Berlin, West)
addtitle
0Pediatr Nephrol
1Pediatr Nephrol
descriptionGlomerular filtration rate (GFR) is the best index for kidney function in health and disease. Knowledge of the GFR is essential for the detection (diagnosis) and monitoring of renal function during disease progression and for ensuring correct medication doses. Inulin clearance (plasma or urine) is currently considered to be the gold standard for measuring GFR, but in clinical practice the measurement of other exogenous filtration markers from the plasma often replaces that of inulin clearance. Different protocols can be used to determine the area under the plasma disappearance curve, and an understanding of these methods is important. GFR can also be estimated by GFR equations (eGFR), which are most often used in clinical practice because they only require a knowledge of the serum creatinine or cystatin C level and demographic information. eGFR equations are easy to use but they do have their limitations, and it is important to know how these equations were derived and in which circumstances they can be used most accurately. The aim of this review is to explain how GFR can be measured using the renal clearance and the plasma clearance method and which eGFR equations can be applied to children, as well as how and when these equations can be used in clinical practice.
subject
0Biomarkers - blood
1Biomarkers - urine
2Child
3Children
4Creatinine - blood
5Cystatin C - blood
6Diagnosis
7Disease Progression
8Educational Review
9Glomerular filtration rate
10Glomerular Filtration Rate - physiology
11Health aspects
12Humans
13Inulin - blood
14Inulin - urine
15Kidney diseases
16Measurement
17Medicine
18Medicine & Public Health
19Nephrology
20Pediatrics
21Predictive Value of Tests
22Renal Insufficiency, Chronic - blood
23Renal Insufficiency, Chronic - urine
24Research
25Urology
issn
00931-041X
11432-198X
fulltextfalse
rsrctypearticle
creationdate2016
recordtypearticle
recordideNqNkttrFDEYxYModq3-Ab7IgCC-TJvb5PIkpXgpVPqi0LeQTb7dTclk1mQG6n9vxvGyLSqSh5Dhd04y5zsIPSf4hGAsTwvGXMgWE9EyJll7-wCtCGe0JVpdP0QrrBlpMSfXR-hJKTcYY9Up8RgdUUlIp5RcoTcfwZYph7RtbPINlDH0dpyP2zj0kKdoc7MJccz165CaukETUuN2IfoM6Sl6tLGxwLMf-zH6_O7tp_MP7eXV-4vzs8uWdFyMrbZrrsHRjinntXLcUceU904Lx9aAvfDaSadAarfWFaNgeeeAUGol1Rgfo9eL7z4PX6b6TNOH4iBGm2CYiiGq01xrQuh_oFSIGgAWFX15D70Zppzqj8yGnCnNxGx4slBbG8GEtBlqGq4uD31wQ4KaD5gzLmukWBBZBS_-IDCHwKsDYAc2jrsyxGmOuNx1Igvo8lBKho3Z5zqg_NUQbOYOmKUDpnbAzB0wt79v30_rHvwvxc-hV0DeM3Vh_D7e-swQ_2lNF2XZz5WBfJDXX0XfAByayx0
startdate20160426
enddate20160426
creatorPottel, Hans
general
0Springer Berlin Heidelberg
1Springer
2Springer Nature B.V
scope
0CGR
1CUY
2CVF
3ECM
4EIF
5NPM
6AAYXX
7CITATION
8IOF
93V.
107QP
117RV
127X7
137XB
1488E
158AO
168FI
178FJ
188FK
19ABUWG
20AZQEC
21BENPR
22FYUFA
23GHDGH
24K9-
25K9.
26KB0
27M0R
28M0S
29M1P
30NAPCQ
31PQEST
32PQQKQ
33PQUKI
34PRINS
357X8
sort
creationdate20160426
titleMeasuring and estimating glomerular filtration rate in children
authorPottel, Hans
facets
frbrtype5
frbrgroupidcdi_FETCH-LOGICAL-1546t-9ab49ec2538cd98c4c2c38ddc96c3be0d6d9c7c8e79cb92532ea45ce122a72900
rsrctypearticles
prefilterarticles
languageeng
creationdate2016
topic
0Biomarkers - blood
1Biomarkers - urine
2Child
3Children
4Creatinine - blood
5Cystatin C - blood
6Diagnosis
7Disease Progression
8Educational Review
9Glomerular filtration rate
10Glomerular Filtration Rate - physiology
11Health aspects
12Humans
13Inulin - blood
14Inulin - urine
15Kidney diseases
16Measurement
17Medicine
18Medicine & Public Health
19Nephrology
20Pediatrics
21Predictive Value of Tests
22Renal Insufficiency, Chronic - blood
23Renal Insufficiency, Chronic - urine
24Research
25Urology
toplevelpeer_reviewed
creatorcontribPottel, Hans
collection
0Medline
1MEDLINE
2MEDLINE (Ovid)
3MEDLINE
4MEDLINE
5PubMed
6CrossRef
7Gale General OneFile
8ProQuest Central (Corporate)
9Calcium & Calcified Tissue Abstracts
10Nursing & Allied Health Database
11Health & Medical Collection
12ProQuest Central (purchase pre-March 2016)
13Medical Database (Alumni Edition)
14ProQuest Pharma Collection
15Hospital Premium Collection
16Hospital Premium Collection (Alumni Edition)
17ProQuest Central (Alumni) (purchase pre-March 2016)
18ProQuest Central (Alumni Edition)
19ProQuest Central Essentials
20ProQuest Central
21Health Research Premium Collection
22Health Research Premium Collection (Alumni)
23Consumer Health Database (Alumni Edition)
24ProQuest Health & Medical Complete (Alumni)
25Nursing & Allied Health Database (Alumni Edition)
26Consumer Health Database
27Health & Medical Collection (Alumni Edition)
28Medical Database
29Nursing & Allied Health Premium
30ProQuest One Academic Eastern Edition
31ProQuest One Academic
32ProQuest One Academic UKI Edition
33ProQuest Central China
34MEDLINE - Academic
jtitlePediatric nephrology (Berlin, West)
delivery
delcategoryRemote Search Resource
fulltextno_fulltext
addata
auPottel, Hans
formatjournal
genrearticle
ristypeJOUR
atitleMeasuring and estimating glomerular filtration rate in children
jtitlePediatric nephrology (Berlin, West)
stitlePediatr Nephrol
addtitlePediatr Nephrol
date2016-04-26
risdate2016
volume32
issue2
spage249
epage263
pages249-263
issn0931-041X
eissn1432-198X
abstractGlomerular filtration rate (GFR) is the best index for kidney function in health and disease. Knowledge of the GFR is essential for the detection (diagnosis) and monitoring of renal function during disease progression and for ensuring correct medication doses. Inulin clearance (plasma or urine) is currently considered to be the gold standard for measuring GFR, but in clinical practice the measurement of other exogenous filtration markers from the plasma often replaces that of inulin clearance. Different protocols can be used to determine the area under the plasma disappearance curve, and an understanding of these methods is important. GFR can also be estimated by GFR equations (eGFR), which are most often used in clinical practice because they only require a knowledge of the serum creatinine or cystatin C level and demographic information. eGFR equations are easy to use but they do have their limitations, and it is important to know how these equations were derived and in which circumstances they can be used most accurately. The aim of this review is to explain how GFR can be measured using the renal clearance and the plasma clearance method and which eGFR equations can be applied to children, as well as how and when these equations can be used in clinical practice.
copBerlin/Heidelberg
pubSpringer Berlin Heidelberg
pmid27115887
doi10.1007/s00467-016-3373-x