Kee Chun Tee

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Some patients are unable to generate the peak inspiratory flow rate (PIFR) necessary to de-agglomerate drug particles from dry powder inhalers (DPIs). In this study we tested the hypothesis that the acoustic parameters of an inhalation are related to the PIFR and hence reflect drug delivery. A sensitivity analysis of the relationship of the acoustics of(More)
Drug delivery from a Dry Powder Inhaler (DPI) is dependent on the peak inspiratory flow rate (PIFR) generated. Currently available methods for estimating PIFR from most DPIs are limited and mainly rely on subjective assessment. We aim to show that spirometric and Diskus™ PIFR and Inspiratory Vital Capacity (IVC) are related to the underlying respiratory(More)
Drug delivery from a Dry Powder Inhaler (DPI) is dependent on the peak inspiratory flow rate (PIFR) generated. Currently available methods for estimating PIFR from most DPIs are limited and mainly rely on subjective assessment. We aim to show that spirometric and DiskusTM PIFR and Inspiratory Vital Capacity (IVC) are related to the underlying respiratory(More)
S. A. Brown, J. G. Partridge, S. Scott, S. Hendy£, A. Ayesh, R. Reichel, K. C. Tee, M. Kaufmann, A. Awasthi£, P. Zoontjens£, A. Lassesson, J. van Lith, M. Schulze. # MacDiarmid Institute of Advanced Materials and Nanotechnology, † Nano Cluster Devices Ltd, Department of Physics and Astronomy, Rutherford Building, University of Canterbury, Christchurch, New(More)
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