Both the resuscitation trial and the foam are “way, way out there,” King said.
There was no other monitoring or resuscitation equipment in the room.
The big life-saver who had carried the sufferer in was already at work in an attempt at resuscitation.
He knew all the latest, most wonderful methods of resuscitation.
Every appliance of resuscitation known to science was brought into use, but in vain.
It was the first time that he had been out to supper since his resuscitation.
The invasion of the Danes was, in fact, the resuscitation of the courage and manliness of the nationalities they attacked.
We tried every means of resuscitation, but they were entirely ineffectual.
The first resuscitation of Richelieu comes near to impressing one, the second is simply silly.
"There was a resuscitation of the family portraits, too, dear," she remarked.
early 15c., from Old French resuscitation or directly from Late Latin resuscitationem (nominative resuscitatio), noun of action from past participle stem of resuscitare (see resuscitate).
early 15c., "revive, restore," from Latin resuscitatus, past participle of resuscitare "rouse again, revive," from re- "again" (see re-) + suscitare "to raise, revive," from sub "(up from) under" (see sub-) + citare "to summon" (see cite). Intransitive use from 1650s. Related: Resuscitated; resuscitating. Earlier was resuscen "restore (someone) to life, resurrect" (c.1400).
resuscitation re·sus·ci·ta·tion (rĭ-sŭs'ĭ-tā'shən)
The act of resuscitating or the state of being resuscitated.
resuscitate re·sus·ci·tate (rĭ-sŭs'ĭ-tāt')
v. re·sus·ci·tat·ed, re·sus·ci·tat·ing, re·sus·ci·tates
To restore consciousness, vigor, or life to.