The density of copper-green false monocytobacteria is closely related to its pathogenicity.
recently, a study published in Critical Care, an authoritative journal in critical care medicine, looked at the effects of the density of copper-green protons in the airdos on the clinical course of mechanically aeration patients and the efficacy of antibiotics.
the researchers reviewed the data of copper-green fake monocytobacteria isolated from the suctions in the trachea of patients with mechanical aeratives in the ICU.
patients were divided into three groups based on the peak density of copper-green prosthetic monocytobacteria during ICU hospitalization: low (≤104 cfu/mL), medium (105-106 cfu/mL), and high (≥107 cfu/mL) peak group.
researchers investigated the relationship between copper-green false monocytobacteria peak density and mechanical air-pulling tubes, copper-green prosthetic monocytobacteria peak density separation risk factors, and antibiotic efficacy through multivariate and tendential score matching analysis.
the study included 461 patients with higher levels of inflammation and developed more severe respiratory infections in patients with peak density of high copper-green protons.
high peak density of copper-green false monocytobacteria was associated with fewer days of non-use of ventilators (P-lt;0.01) and an increase in ICU mortality (P-0.047) in the 28th day.
risk factors for the higher peak density of copper-green prosthetic monocytobacteria include extended mechanical breathing time (ratio ratio of 3.07, 95% confidence interval of 1.35,u20126.97), non-anti-counterfeit cephalosporin (OR 2.17, 95% CI is 1.97) 35'u20123.49), high blood sugar during ICU stay (OR 2.01, 95% CI is 1.26?u20123.22) and respiratory diseases (OR 1.9, 95% CI is 1.12?u20123.23).
analysis of propensity score matching showed that in the peak density group of copper-green false monocytobacteria, patients with ventilator-related tracheitis were treated with antibiotics to improve mechanical ventilators.
results showed that patients with higher peak density of copper-green prosthetic monocytobacteria had poor respiratory outcomes and higher ICU mortality.
In patients with ventilator-related tracheitis, antibiotic therapy was associated with good ventilator trachea in the high density group of copper-green prosthetic monocytobacteria alone, and bacterial density may be a good treatment indicator for ventilator-related tracheitis caused by copper-green prosthesis.