Integration of coronary anatomy, perfusion and metabolism: Three-dimensional image fusion of coronary angiography and nuclear cardiac imaging

Nobuhisa Magosaki, T. H. Schindler, R. Fischer, T. Krause, E. Nitzsche, M. Zehender, E. Moser, H. Just

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Abstract

We studied three-dimensional (3D) fusion imaging that enabled the integration of coronary anatomy, perfusion and metabolic image on the patient-specific 3D left ventricle. In 36 patients with coronary artery disease, 420 coronary branches, including 46 branches supplied by collateral, were reconstructed (12 branches/patient). One hundred coronary branches had high-grade stenoses (>80%), 35% and 39% showed reversible and irreversible perfusion defects. Extent of perfusion defects showed good coincidence with the territories of corresponding coronary arteries. Forty-three myocardial regions were considered nonviable by perfusion imaging. Of these 43, 32 showed perfusion metabolism mismatch suggesting myocardial viability. Location and extent of viable myocardium were clearly defined. 3-D fusion imaging enabled assessment of perfusion and metabolic abnormalities of individual vessels on the patient-specific left ventricle.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Title of host publicationComputers in Cardiology
PublisherIEEE
Pages615-618
Number of pages4
StatePublished - 1999
Externally publishedYes
EventThe 26th Annual Meeting: Computers in Cardiology 1999 - Hannover, Ger
Duration: Sep 26 1999Sep 29 1999

Other

OtherThe 26th Annual Meeting: Computers in Cardiology 1999
CityHannover, Ger
Period9/26/999/29/99

Fingerprint

Angiography
Image fusion
Three-Dimensional Imaging
Coronary Angiography
Metabolism
Anatomy
Perfusion
Imaging techniques
Defects
Heart Ventricles
Perfusion Imaging
Coronary Artery Disease
Coronary Vessels
Myocardium
Pathologic Constriction

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Software
  • Cardiology and Cardiovascular Medicine

Cite this

Magosaki, N., Schindler, T. H., Fischer, R., Krause, T., Nitzsche, E., Zehender, M., ... Just, H. (1999). Integration of coronary anatomy, perfusion and metabolism: Three-dimensional image fusion of coronary angiography and nuclear cardiac imaging. In Computers in Cardiology (pp. 615-618). IEEE.

Integration of coronary anatomy, perfusion and metabolism : Three-dimensional image fusion of coronary angiography and nuclear cardiac imaging. / Magosaki, Nobuhisa; Schindler, T. H.; Fischer, R.; Krause, T.; Nitzsche, E.; Zehender, M.; Moser, E.; Just, H.

Computers in Cardiology. IEEE, 1999. p. 615-618.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Magosaki, N, Schindler, TH, Fischer, R, Krause, T, Nitzsche, E, Zehender, M, Moser, E & Just, H 1999, Integration of coronary anatomy, perfusion and metabolism: Three-dimensional image fusion of coronary angiography and nuclear cardiac imaging. in Computers in Cardiology. IEEE, pp. 615-618, The 26th Annual Meeting: Computers in Cardiology 1999, Hannover, Ger, 9/26/99.
Magosaki N, Schindler TH, Fischer R, Krause T, Nitzsche E, Zehender M et al. Integration of coronary anatomy, perfusion and metabolism: Three-dimensional image fusion of coronary angiography and nuclear cardiac imaging. In Computers in Cardiology. IEEE. 1999. p. 615-618
Magosaki, Nobuhisa ; Schindler, T. H. ; Fischer, R. ; Krause, T. ; Nitzsche, E. ; Zehender, M. ; Moser, E. ; Just, H. / Integration of coronary anatomy, perfusion and metabolism : Three-dimensional image fusion of coronary angiography and nuclear cardiac imaging. Computers in Cardiology. IEEE, 1999. pp. 615-618
@inproceedings{6367c63f423c42baadfa08cd0978893b,
title = "Integration of coronary anatomy, perfusion and metabolism: Three-dimensional image fusion of coronary angiography and nuclear cardiac imaging",
abstract = "We studied three-dimensional (3D) fusion imaging that enabled the integration of coronary anatomy, perfusion and metabolic image on the patient-specific 3D left ventricle. In 36 patients with coronary artery disease, 420 coronary branches, including 46 branches supplied by collateral, were reconstructed (12 branches/patient). One hundred coronary branches had high-grade stenoses (>80{\%}), 35{\%} and 39{\%} showed reversible and irreversible perfusion defects. Extent of perfusion defects showed good coincidence with the territories of corresponding coronary arteries. Forty-three myocardial regions were considered nonviable by perfusion imaging. Of these 43, 32 showed perfusion metabolism mismatch suggesting myocardial viability. Location and extent of viable myocardium were clearly defined. 3-D fusion imaging enabled assessment of perfusion and metabolic abnormalities of individual vessels on the patient-specific left ventricle.",
author = "Nobuhisa Magosaki and Schindler, {T. H.} and R. Fischer and T. Krause and E. Nitzsche and M. Zehender and E. Moser and H. Just",
year = "1999",
language = "English (US)",
pages = "615--618",
booktitle = "Computers in Cardiology",
publisher = "IEEE",

}

TY - GEN

T1 - Integration of coronary anatomy, perfusion and metabolism

T2 - Three-dimensional image fusion of coronary angiography and nuclear cardiac imaging

AU - Magosaki, Nobuhisa

AU - Schindler, T. H.

AU - Fischer, R.

AU - Krause, T.

AU - Nitzsche, E.

AU - Zehender, M.

AU - Moser, E.

AU - Just, H.

PY - 1999

Y1 - 1999

N2 - We studied three-dimensional (3D) fusion imaging that enabled the integration of coronary anatomy, perfusion and metabolic image on the patient-specific 3D left ventricle. In 36 patients with coronary artery disease, 420 coronary branches, including 46 branches supplied by collateral, were reconstructed (12 branches/patient). One hundred coronary branches had high-grade stenoses (>80%), 35% and 39% showed reversible and irreversible perfusion defects. Extent of perfusion defects showed good coincidence with the territories of corresponding coronary arteries. Forty-three myocardial regions were considered nonviable by perfusion imaging. Of these 43, 32 showed perfusion metabolism mismatch suggesting myocardial viability. Location and extent of viable myocardium were clearly defined. 3-D fusion imaging enabled assessment of perfusion and metabolic abnormalities of individual vessels on the patient-specific left ventricle.

AB - We studied three-dimensional (3D) fusion imaging that enabled the integration of coronary anatomy, perfusion and metabolic image on the patient-specific 3D left ventricle. In 36 patients with coronary artery disease, 420 coronary branches, including 46 branches supplied by collateral, were reconstructed (12 branches/patient). One hundred coronary branches had high-grade stenoses (>80%), 35% and 39% showed reversible and irreversible perfusion defects. Extent of perfusion defects showed good coincidence with the territories of corresponding coronary arteries. Forty-three myocardial regions were considered nonviable by perfusion imaging. Of these 43, 32 showed perfusion metabolism mismatch suggesting myocardial viability. Location and extent of viable myocardium were clearly defined. 3-D fusion imaging enabled assessment of perfusion and metabolic abnormalities of individual vessels on the patient-specific left ventricle.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=0033282837&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=0033282837&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Conference contribution

AN - SCOPUS:0033282837

SP - 615

EP - 618

BT - Computers in Cardiology

PB - IEEE

ER -