Acute Mountain Sickness

Disease description

Multiple symptoms associated with reduced oxygen at high ALTITUDE. Year introduced: 1991(1975)

Source: MeSH

References 2

Download references

with link to reference page

Journal Year Authors
Lung oxidative stress as related to exercise and altitude. Lipid peroxidation evidence in exhaled breath condensate: a possible predictor of acute mountain sickness. Eur J Appl Physiol. 2005 OF. Araneda, C. GarcĂ­a, N. Lagos, G. Quiroga, J. Cajigal, MP. Salazar, C. Behn
Eur J Appl Physiol. 2005 Dec;95(5-6):383-90. Epub 2005 Sep 30. PubMed:16195882
Exhaled volatile organic compounds in individuals with a history of high altitude pulmonary edema and varying hypoxia-induced responses. J Breath Res 2015 JA. Figueroa, JK. Mansoor, RP. Allen, CE. Davis, WF. Walby, AA. Aksenov, W. Zhao, WR. Lewis, ES. Schelegle
J Breath Res 2015 Apr;9(2):026004. PubMed:25891856

Compounds 7

Download compounds
Hydrogen peroxide PubChem CID: 784
2-Isopropyltoluene PubChem CID: 10703
Malondialdehyde PubChem CID: 10964
N,N-Dibutylformamide PubChem CID: 12975
2,5-Dimethylbenzaldehyde PubChem CID: 22015
4-Isopropenyltoluene PubChem CID: 62385
Campholenic aldehyde PubChem CID: 98497

MeSH information

MeSH ID D000532
MeSH name Altitude Sickness