fI oyu 'nodt wnok htwa mlairoDuc dseo ekli yna mroaln nuhma. heT sufco on wath nripsia oends't d,o melany t'si nsoedt' feftca PT eimt and tsmo llsip 'otdn rnieaecs gnttolci ypcsiaeel(l htwi )nspiira. iTsh si hwo I goicl to the rtigh arw.esn
Dicumarol is in the coumarin family which includes warfarin. It helps if you think about warfarin's brand name Coumadin. Coumadin, coumarin, dicumarol...all the other derivatives have COUM it in some fashion
Yuo acn icaayllbs hntik of iuclDorma as Man.r:w afOrAi lpsteDee tainmiv K tcenssi oerS aimVnti K si vdonleiv ni gamam oxanciarlboyt of catosfr ,2 7, ,9 ;&map 10, uyo acn ues eht orirnPmohbt mTei to reseaum het erepnoss. tPrrmhinobo tmei usasmree teh iitxncers watapyh fo ltucainooa,g hhicw si yainlm daidteme vai rotaFc 7.
In what century is this question taking place?? Dicoumarol was replaced by warfarin in the mid-1950s! It's on the FDA's list of discontinued drug products!
From wikipedia: "Identified in 1940, dicoumarol became the prototype of the 4-hydroxycoumarin anticoagulant drug class. Dicoumarol itself, for a short time, was employed as a medicinal anticoagulant drug, but since the mid-1950s has been replaced by its simpler derivative warfarin, and other 4-hydroxycoumarin drugs."
Did the grandpa have some leftover dicoumarol in the cabinet from his DVT in the summer of 1949?? This question is absolutely ridiculous.
we need to know like 400 drugs in FA, and they choose the one that's not in there. thanks NBME
aCn yaneon lelt the ceetff of inripas no a ldoob lba evula (ie. FirTPn,iTT,bP rpucdt)?o