Oslo University Hospital is a merger of three former university hospitals in Oslo. Biomedical research is one of the hospital's core activities. Research at the hospital is closely interlinked with research undertaken at the University of Oslo. More than 50% of all biomedical research in Norway is published by researchers affiliated with the hospital. Research undertaken cover both basic research, translational research, and clinical research.
Oslo University Hospital has a central role in developing and supporting biomedical research within the South-Eastern Regional Health Authority. The hospital also pursues international research collaborations.
Summary of publications:
Publications (original articles or review articles) published in 2019 from OUS - Department of Pulmonary Medicine
10 publications found
Urine β-2-Microglobulin, Osteopontin, and Trefoil Factor 3 May Early Predict Acute Kidney Injury and Outcome after Cardiac Arrest
Crit Care Res Pract, 2019, 4384796
Cardiorespiratory fitness in long-term juvenile dermatomyositis: a controlled, cross-sectional study of active/inactive disease
Rheumatology (Oxford), 58 (3), 492-501
Do Obese Children Achieve Maximal Heart Rate during Treadmill Running?
Sports (Basel), 7 (1)
Preparedness for chemical crisis situations: experiences from European medical response exercises
Eur Rev Med Pharmacol Sci, 23 (3), 1239-1247
The effect of low dose marine protein hydrolysates on short-term recovery after high intensity performance cycling: a double-blinded crossover study
J Int Soc Sports Nutr, 16 (1), 48
High-intensity interval training in haemodialysis patients: a pilot randomised controlled trial
BMJ Open Sport Exerc Med, 5 (1), e000617
Physical Fitness in Patients With Oligoarticular and Polyarticular Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis Diagnosed in the Era of Biologics: A Controlled Cross-Sectional Study
Arthritis Care Res (Hoboken), 71 (12), 1611-1620
Measurement properties and performance of an eight-minute submaximal treadmill test in patients with juvenile idiopathic arthritis: a controlled study
Pediatr Rheumatol Online J, 17 (1), 14
Measuring diaphragm movement and respiratory frequency using a novel ultrasound device in healthy volunteers
Caspase-1 induces smooth muscle cell growth in hypoxia-induced pulmonary hypertension
Am J Physiol Lung Cell Mol Physiol, 316 (6), L999-L1012