References of "Lemaire, Eric"
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See detailPoliteal vein blood sampling and the post-mortem redistribution of diazepam, methadone and morphine
Lemaire, Eric ULg; Schmidt, C.; DENOOZ, Raphael ULg et al

in Journal of Forensic Sciences (2016)

Postmortem redistribution (PMR) refers to the site- and time-related blood drug concentration variations after death. We compared central blood (cardiac and subclavian) with peripheral blood (femoral and ... [more ▼]

Postmortem redistribution (PMR) refers to the site- and time-related blood drug concentration variations after death. We compared central blood (cardiac and subclavian) with peripheral blood (femoral and popliteal) concentrations of diazepam, methadone, and morphine. To our knowledge, popliteal blood has never been compared with other sites. Intracardiac blood (ICB), subclavian blood (SB), femoral blood (FB), and popliteal blood (PB) were sampled in 30 cases. To assess PMR, mean concentrations and ratios were compared. Influence of postmortem interval on mean ratios was also assessed. Results show that popliteal mean concentrations were lower than those for other sites for all three drugs, even lower than femoral blood; mean ratios suggested that the popliteal site was less subject to PMR, and estimated postmortem interval did not influence ratios except for diazepam and methadone FB/PB. In conclusion, our study is the first to explore the popliteal site and suggests that popliteal blood is less prone to postmortem redistribution. [less ▲]

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See detailGlobal multi-site (Subclavian, femoral and popliteal) and time-dependent evaluation of post-mortem redistribution of psychoactive drugs: Preliminary results
Lemaire, Eric ULg; DENOOZ, Raphael ULg; SCHMIDT, Carl et al

in Journal de Médecine Légale, Droit Médical (2014), 57(4), 51-58

Our study aimed to compare central blood concentration (subclavian site) with peripheral blood concentration (femoral and popliteal sites) of selected psychoactive substances. Time-dependent variation of ... [more ▼]

Our study aimed to compare central blood concentration (subclavian site) with peripheral blood concentration (femoral and popliteal sites) of selected psychoactive substances. Time-dependent variation of blood concentration is also assessed by means of two methods. To our knowledge, popliteal blood concentration has never been compared with other sites before.The results indicate that the popliteal sample site appears to be less subject to PMR as seen in the concentration ratios in the group with popliteal sampling. Cases sampled only once, as well as those sampled a second time, when correlated with the post-mortem interval, show that the latter did not have significant influence on concentration ratios, concentration difference ratios or concentration differences. [less ▲]

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See detailArmes non létales
Robbe, Cyril ULg; Lemaire, Eric ULg; Papy, Alexandre et al

in Beauthier, Jean-Paul (Ed.) Traité de médecine légale (2011)

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