Current and future applications of magnetic resonance in cardiovascular disease

Cover of: Current and future applications of magnetic resonance in cardiovascular disease |

Published by Futura Pub. Co. in Armonk, NY .

Written in English

Read online

Subjects:

  • Heart -- Magnetic resonance imaging.,
  • Heart -- Diseases -- Diagnosis.,
  • Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy.,
  • Angiography.,
  • Heart Diseases -- diagnosis.,
  • Magnetic Resonance Imaging -- methods.,
  • Magnetic Resonance Angiography -- methods.,
  • Nuclear Magnetic Resonance -- methods.

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Book details

Statementedited by Charles B. Higgins, Joanne S. Ingwall, Gerald M. Pohost.
SeriesAmerican Heart Association monograph series
ContributionsHiggins, Charles B., Ingwall, Joanne S., Pohost, Gerald M.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRC683.5.I42 C86 1998
The Physical Object
Paginationxvi, 560 p. :
Number of Pages560
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL679625M
ISBN 100879936819
LC Control Number97026138

Download Current and future applications of magnetic resonance in cardiovascular disease

"Current and Future Applications of Magnetic Resonance in Cardiovascular Disease is an up-to-date text and will be of value to those interested in the frontiers of anatomic and functional imaging of the heart. The references are quite complete." American Journal of Roentgenology. Current and Future Applications of Magnetic Resonance in Cardiovascular Disease C.B.

Higgins, J.S. Ingwall, G.M. Pohost (eds). ISBN: Futura, Armonk, NY Cited by: Despite their small size, tortuosity, and mobility, noninvasive imaging of the proximal and mid-portions of the major coronary arteries is now possible using breath-hold magnetic resonance (MR) Current and future applications of magnetic resonance coronary angiography | SpringerLinkCited by: 2.

Get this from a library. Current and future applications of magnetic resonance in cardiovascular disease. [Charles B Higgins; Joanne S Ingwall; Gerald M Pohost;]. Read "Current and future applications of magnetic resonance in cardiovascular disease edited by Charles B.

Higgins, Joanne S. Ingwall, and Gerald M. Pohost Futura Publishing Company, Inc., Armonk, N.Y. () pages, illustrated, $ ISBN: 0‐‐‐9, Clinical Cardiology" on DeepDyve, the largest online rental service for scholarly research with thousands of academic.

Current clinical applications of cardiovascular magnetic resonance imaging Leonie Scholtz, MB ChB, MMed (Rad) (Diag), (Pret) Leonie Scholtz, Department of Radiology, Steve Biko Hospital, Pretoria, South Africa.

Cardiovascular diseases (CVDs) afflict many people across the world; thus, understanding the pathophysiology of CVD and the biomechanical forces which influence CVD progression is important in the development of optimal strategies to care for these patients.

Over the last two decades, cardiac magnetic resonance (CMR) imaging has offered increasingly important insights into by: 1. Abstract: The clinical role of magnetic resonance in diseases of the heart and great vessels is rapidly evolving.

Cardiovascular magnetic resonance (CMR) has become an established non-invasive imaging modality for the assessment of various cardiac disorders, such as congenital heart disease, cardiac masses, cardiomyopathies, aortic and pericardial by: Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is of increasing importance in cardiovascular applications.

It is widely recognized to provide an accurate and reliable means of assessing function and anatomy of the heart and great vessels. Previously, however, the means to obtain images of the cardiovascular system had been compromised by extremely long examination times and software that was available Cited by: 5.

Important recent developments shaping the future of cardiovascular magnetic resonance Magnetic resonance imaging systems and coils Following improvements in magnet and helium handling technology, stronger gradient systems, and higher field strengths have allowed for an increased contrast-to-noise ratio for several applications, especially Cited by: 5.

Cardiovascular magnetic resonance: Current clinical practice and future potential Article Literature Review in Seminars in Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery 16(3) February with. The past few decades have witnessed significant improvements in cardiovascular imaging, which is all to the benefit of better diagnosis, management, and early prevention of cardiovascular disease.1 Going forward, I expect the observed growth and refinements in imaging technology and applications to continue unabated, from high-end equipment of.

Myocardial tissue characterization in Chagas’ heart disease by cardiovascular magnetic resonance Torreão JA, Ianni BM, Mady C, Naia E, Rassi CH, Nomura C, Parga JR, Avila LF, Ramires JA, Kalil-Filho R, Rochitte CE. J Cardiovasc Magn Reson.

Nov 18; doi: /s. Cardiovascular magnetic resonance imaging: Current and emerging applications Article Literature Review in Journal of the American College of Cardiology 44(6) October with 45 Reads.

Data from standard imaging modalities such as computed tomography, magnetic resonance imaging, and echocardiography can be used to fabricate life-sized models of human anatomy and pathology.

In acquired heart disease, 3D printing has started moving from niche applications to. Cardiovascular disease remains the most common cause of morbidity and mortality worldwide, and thus an important focus for medical research and medical imaging.

Despite continuous advances in cardiac imaging modalities, including echocardiography, cardiovascular magnetic resonance and cardiac computed tomography, the heart remains a challenging organ to image, in particular due to its.

Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance: A Companion to Braunwald’s Heart Disease Warren J Manning, Dudley J Pennell Written by an expert team of cardiologists, radiologists, and basic scientists, this third edition of Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance continues to bridge the divide among specialty areas in with cohesive presentation of this.

The authors discuss the growing role of cardiac magnetic resonance imaging (CMR) in cardiology practice and its relevance to primary healthcare. Objective/s In this article we discuss the advantages of CMR over other imaging modalities, and give a brief description of the common CMR techniques and cardiac pathologies where CMR is especially useful.

The significantly updated second edition of this important work provides an up-to-date and comprehensive overview of cardiovascular magnetic resonance imaging (CMR), a rapidly evolving tool for the diagnosis and intervention of cardiovascular : Springer-Verlag New York.

Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance (CMR) is a rapidly expanding imaging method in cardiology which provides unparalleled diagnostic information about the heart. It is however a complex technique and though the availability of scanners is increasing quickly, the expertise required to Cited by: 5.

Cardiovascular magnetic resonance (CMR) is an evolving technology with growing indications within the clinical cardiology setting. This review article summarises the current clinical applications of by: keywords = "Cross-sectional imaging, echocardiography, CT, MRI, nuclear medicine, Artificial intelligence, Machine learning, Coronary computed tomography angiography (CCTA), Coronary artery calcium scoring (CACS), Cardiac magnetic resonance (CMR), Myocardial perfusion scintigraphy, Heart failure, Valvular disease, Coronary artery disease, Cardiovascular disease, Future of medical.

Steffen E Petersen, Mohammed Y Khanji, Sven Plein, Patrizio Lancellotti, Chiara Bucciarelli-Ducci, European Association of Cardiovascular Imaging expert consensus paper: a comprehensive review of cardiovascular magnetic resonance normal values of cardiac chamber size and aortic root in adults and recommendations for grading severity, European Heart Journal - Cardiovascular Cited by: 3.

The first volume of the series brings contributions from prominent scientists and the topics covered span clinical cardiovascular MRI of ischemic heart disease and heart failure, DENSE-regional cardiac quantification in normal and diabetic hearts, spectroscopy and Author: Christakis Constantinides, Andrew J.

Ludman, Arnold David Gomez, Christopher J. Francois, Christophe. Society for Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance, and Society of Thoracic Surgeons Multimodality Writing Group for Stable from common applications or anticipated uses, as well as with cardiovascular diseases.

The process is based on current understanding of the technical capabilities of the JACC Vol. Cardiovascular MRI has earned its place in the field of clinical cardiac imaging.

Regularly used techniques include anatomical imaging, functional imaging, perfusion, and delayed enhancement (DE). Cardiac magnetic resonance spectroscopy (MRS) uses the same hardware, measuring the abundance of metabolites in the myocardium in vivo non-invasively without the use of radiation or Cited by:   In this Consensus Statement, Garg and colleagues describe the current evidence on the use of cardiovascular magnetic resonance imaging Author: Pankaj Garg, Andrew J.

Swift, Liang Zhong, Carl-Johan Carlhäll, Tino Ebbers, Jos Westenberg, Michael. Predicting cardiovascular disease with LipoScience’s NMR-based lipoprotein measures was found comparable with standard lipids or immunoassay-measured apolipoproteins. 60 These results together with recently established new biomarkers for cardiovascular disease 37 and diabetes melli20,23,24,30,31,35 advocate the need to extend beyond Cited by: Get this from a library.

Cardiovascular magnetic resonance: established and emerging applications. [Albert Lardo;] -- Cardiovascular magnetic resonance (CMR) has slowly evolved from a research tool to become a clinical mainstay of diagnostic imaging for several medical disciplines.

CMR continues to. Like cardiovascular disease and cancer, neurological disorders present an increasing challenge for an ageing population. a review of current and future applications Cited by:   Cardiovascular magnetic resonance (CMR) has favorable characteristics for diagnostic evaluation and risk stratification of patients with known or suspected CAD.

CMR utilization in CAD detection is growing fast. However, data on its cost-effectiveness are scarce. The goal of this study is to compare the costs of two strategies for detection of significant coronary artery stenoses in patients Cited by:   Artificial intelligence (AI) was by far the hottest trend discussed in sessions and across the expo floor at the world's largest radiology conference, the Radiological Society Of North America (RSNA).

At the meeting in late November, there was an explosion of AI and deep learning algorithms across the expo floor. How machine learning will impact medical imaging was the key takeaway from.

The Journal of Tehran Heart Center Review Article Clinical Applications of Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance Methods Gerald Blackwell MD, FACC1, Samuel Wann MD, MACC2*, Sitaram Kadekar MD, FACC1 1 Heart Center, Kingsport, Tennessee, USA. 2Wisconsin Heart Hospital, Milwaukee, Wisconsine, USA AbstractCited by: 1.

Atlas of Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance Imaging: An Imaging Companion to Braunwald’s Heart Disease 1st edition by Christopher M. Kramer and W. Gregory Hundley. Atlas of Cardiovascular MR provides the rich visual guidance you need to effectively diagnose cardiovascular problems using the latest cardiac magnetic resonance imaging approaches.

Current clinical techniques that rely on stenosis measurement alone appear to be insufficient for risk prediction in atherosclerosis patients. Many novel imaging methods have been developed to study atherosclerosis progression and to identify new features that can predict future clinical risk.

MRI of atherosclerotic vessel walls is one such by: Current applications of cardiac magnetic resonance offer a wide spectrum of indications in the setting of acute cardiac care.

In particular, cardiac magnetic resonance is helpful for the differential diagnosis of chest pain by the detection of ischaemia, myocardial stunning, myocarditis, and pericarditis. Also, Takotsubo cardiomyopathy and acute aortic diseases can be evaluated by cardiac Author: Juerg Schwitter. Its applications include assessment of myocardial ischemia and viability, cardiomyopathies, myocarditis, iron overload, vascular diseases, and congenital heart disease.

It is the reference standard for the assessment of cardiac structure and function, [5] and is valuable for diagnosis and surgical planning in complex congenital heart : B The EACVI Textbook of Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance is the authority on the subject.

The textbook is aligned with ESC Core Curriculum and EACVI Core Syllabus for CMR. It is a practical resource and provides a disease orientated outlook on the subject. Read Current and Future Applications of Magnetic Resonance in Cardiovascular Disease PDF Free.

Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) has become an important non-invasive imaging modality in the evaluation of cardiovascular diseases because of advances in scanner hardware, coil technology, parallel-imaging techniques and MRI sequences, all of which facilitate the rapid acquisition of high-quality : Prabhakar Rajiah, Milind Y Desai.

Obesity affects nearly one in five children and is associated with increased risk of premature death. Obesity-related heart disease contributes to premature death.

We aimed to use cardiovascular magnetic resonance (CMR) to comprehensively characterize the changes in cardiac geometry and function in obese children. Forty-one obese/overweight (age 12 ± 3 years, 56 % female) Cited by: Circulation: Cardiovascular Imaging publishes high-quality, patient-centric articles focusing on observational studies, clinical trials, and advances in applied (translational) research featuring innovative, multimodality approaches to diagnosis and risk stratifications of cardiovascular disease.

Modalities covered include echocardiography, cardiac computed tomography, cardiac magnetic Price: $  Introduction. An individual is defined by the National Cancer Institute as a survivor "from the time of diagnosis through the balance of his or her life." 1 Due to improved diagnosis and treatment, the number of cancer survivors in the United States reached nearly million currently.

2,3 More than 60% and 40% of cancer survivors are alive 5 and ≥10 years after diagnosis, respectively.

94959 views Thursday, November 26, 2020