Cardiac Mapping, Fourth Edition

Cardiac Mapping is the cardiac electrophysiologist’s GPS. it is going to consultant you to new areas within the heart and assist you locate the previous locations extra easily…a important addition on your bookshelf

Douglas P. Zipes, from the Foreword.

Over the process 3 prior variations, this booklet has turn into the stated top of the line reference at the electro-anatomical mapping of the center. This re-creation positive factors drastically extended coverage?the variety of chapters have doubled to eighty with forty new chapters?on innovative technological know-how, new scientific purposes and destiny frontiers, authored through a who’s-who of worldwide electrophysiology.

This certain textual content bargains actually accomplished insurance of all components of cardiac mapping, from middle medical principals to methodological and technical issues to the newest information that you should positioned to paintings taking care of sufferers. moreover, the all new 4th version provides crucial content material on:

  • Mapping in experimental versions of arrhythmias
  • Mapping supraventricular and ventricular tachyarrhythmias
  • New catheter-based techniques
  • Also that includes a spouse web site with movies illustrating crucial ideas defined within the text

The merely cutting-edge, stand-alone textual content in this dynamic topic, Cardiac Mapping is a vital source for uncomplicated scientists, scientific electrophysiologists, cardiologists and all physicians who take care of sufferers with cardiac arrhythmias.

Content:
Chapter 1 Evolution of Cardiac Mapping: From Direct Analog to electronic Multi?dimensional Recording (pages 1–11): Jacques M. T. de Bakker and Marc A. Vos
Chapter 2 picture Acquisition and Processing in New applied sciences (pages 12–17): Clinton Schneider and Srijoy Mahapatra
Chapter three Microelectrode Arrays in Cardiac Mapping (pages 18–27): Thomas Meyer, Elke Guenther and Udo Kraushaar
Chapter four Cardiac Morphology proper to Mapping (pages 28–35): Siew Yen Ho, Jose Angel Cabrera and Damian Sanchez?Quintana
Chapter five comparability of Mapping applied sciences for Cardiac Electrophysiology (pages 36–45): Ross J. Hunter and Richard J. Schilling
Chapter 1 Interpretation of Electrograms and complicated Maps of alternative Mapping applied sciences (pages 46–52): Kyoko Soejima and Seiji Fukamizu
Chapter 7 Cardiac Mapping: procedure and Troubleshooting for the Electrophysiologist (pages 53–67): Matthew J. Swale and Samuel J. Asirvatham
Chapter eight Optical Mapping: Its influence on figuring out Arrhythmia Mechanisms (pages 69–78): Jan Nemec, Jong Kim and man Salama
Chapter nine Optical Mapping of the Sinoatrial Node and Atrioventricular Node (pages 79–89): Ajit H. Janardhan, Di Lang and Igor R. Efimov
Chapter 10 Panoramic Optical Imaging of Cardiac Arrhythmias (pages 90–97): Crystal M. Ripplinger
Chapter eleven Optical Imaging of Arrhythmias in Cardiomyocyte Monolayer tradition (pages 98–107): Herman D. Himel IV, Gil Bub and Nabil El?Sherif
Chapter 12 Mapping of Rotors in Atrial traumatic inflammation: From Animal versions to people (pages 108–118): Omer Berenfeld, David Filgueiras?Rama and Felipe Atienza
Chapter thirteen a number of Mechanisms inflicting Ventricular Tachycardia (pages 119–130): Andrew L. Wit and Mark E. Josephson
Chapter 14 Modeling of Atrial traumatic inflammation (pages 131–139): Nathalie Virag, Vincent Jacquemet and Lukas Kappenberger
Chapter 15 Modeling of Ventricular Arrhythmias (pages 140–149): Natalia A. Trayanova
Chapter sixteen customized Electrophysiological Modeling of the Human Atrium (pages 150–158): Olaf Dossel, Martin W. Kruger and Gunnar Seemann
Chapter 17 Mapping of the Atrial Neural community: Autonomic Mechanisms Underlying complicated Fractionated Atrial Electrograms and the Substrate for Atrial traumatic inflammation (pages 159–171): Youqi Fan, Benjamin J. Scherlag, Yu Liu, Heng Cai, Lilei Yu, Eric Hepler, Shailesh Male, Warren M. Jackman and Sunny S. Po
Chapter 18 Mapping of Atrial Repolarization adjustments and Tachyarrhythmia websites of beginning in the course of Activation of Mediastinal Nerve Inputs to the Intrinsic Cardiac frightened approach (pages 172–178): Rene Cardinal and Pierre Page
Chapter 19 how one can Map Autonomic task (pages 179–187): Eue?Keun Choi, Mark J. Shen, Shien?Fong Lin, Michael C. Fishbein, Lan S. Chen and Peng?Sheng Chen
Chapter 20 Mapping of Human Atrial Flutter and Its versions (pages 189–212): Navinder S. Sawhney, Wayne Whitwam and Gregory ok. Feld
Chapter 21 New Insights into Reentry Circuits from Mapping and Ablation of Atrioventricular Nodal Reentrant Tachycardia (pages 213–223): Tomos Walters and Jonathan M. Kalman
Chapter 22 Atrioventricular Nodal Reentrant Tachycardia: present knowing and Controversies (pages 224–248): Mohammad?Reza Jazayeri, Edward T. Keelan and Mohammad?Ali Jazayeri
Chapter 23 Mapping of common Preexcitation Syndromes (pages 249–261): Pradyot Saklani, Peter Leong?Sit, Lorne J. Gula, Allan C. Skanes, Andrew D. Krahn, Raymond Yee and George J. Klein
Chapter 24 Cardiac Mapping in versions of the Ventricular Preexcitation Syndrome (pages 262–298): Eduardo again Sternick, Yash Lokhandwala and Hein J. J. Wellens
Chapter 25 Three?Dimensional Post?Pacing period Mapping of Left Atrial Tachycardia (pages 299–305): Philipp Sommer and Christopher Piorkowski
Chapter 26 fresh Observations in Mapping of advanced Fractionated Atrial Electrograms in Atrial traumatic inflammation (pages 306–316): Koonlawee Nademanee and Montawatt Amnueypol
Chapter 27 Monophasic motion strength Recordings in Atrial traumatic inflammation and function of Repolarization Alternans (pages 317–327): Michael R. Franz, Sameer M. Jamal and Sanjiv Narayan
Chapter 28 Mapping of the Atrial Electrogram in Sinus Rhythm and diversified Atrial traumatic inflammation Substrates (pages 328–340): Yenn?Jiang Lin, Shih?Lin Chang, Li?Wei Lo and Shih?Ann Chen
Chapter 29 administration of Atrial Tachycardias bobbing up within the Context of Atrial traumatic inflammation Ablation (pages 341–350): Amir S. Jadidi, Ashok J. Shah, Meleze Hocini, Michel Haissaguerre and Pierre Jais
Chapter 30 Stepwise method of administration of Atrial Arrhythmias after Catheter Ablation of Atrial traumatic inflammation (pages 351–357): Borislav Dinov, Arash Arya and Gerhard Hindricks
Chapter 31 Mapping of chronic Atrial traumatic inflammation: what number websites, what percentage strains? (pages 358–366): Claude S. Elayi, Luigi Di Biase, Gustavo Morales, Jenks Thompson and Andrea Natale
Chapter 32 Mapping of Focal correct Atrial and Coronary Sinus Tachycardias (pages 367–379): Nitish Badhwar, Byron ok. Lee, Melvin M. Scheinman and Jeffrey E. Olgin
Chapter 33 Is There a task For Mapping of Dominant Frequency in Human Atrial traumatic inflammation? (pages 380–390): Hakan Oral and Fred Morady
Chapter 34 Do Mapping techniques effect the result in AF Ablation? (pages 391–399): Laura Vitali Serdoz and Riccardo Cappato
Chapter 35 Mapping of Atrial traumatic inflammation: evaluating advanced Fractionated Atrial Electrograms, Voltage Maps, Dominant Frequency Maps and Ganglionic Plexi (pages 400–409): Amin Al?Ahmad and John A. Schoenhard
Chapter 36 Mapping innovations in Failed and Redo Ablation of Atrial Arrhythmias (pages 410–417): Stephen B. Wilton, Shinsuke Miyazaki and Michel Haissaguerre
Chapter 37 using Multi?electrode Catheters for Electroanatomical Mapping of Atrial traumatic inflammation (pages 418–421): Moussa Mansour and Jeremy N. Ruskin
Chapter 38 Mapping of VT in Structurally common Hearts (pages 423–438): Amit J. Thosani, Martin L. Bernier and Mark E. Josephson
Chapter 39 Advances in Mapping and Catheter Ablation of Ventricular Arrhythmias in Ischemic and Scar?related Substrates (pages 439–449): Ransford S. Brenya, Deepak Bhakta and John M. Miller
Chapter forty Mapping of Ventricular Tachycardias in infrequent Cardiomyopathies (pages 450–458): Lars Eckardt, Dirk Dechering, Stephan Zellerhoff, Gunter Breithardt and Kristina Wasmer
Chapter forty-one Advances in Mapping of Ventricular traumatic inflammation and Defibrillation: position of the Purkinje approach (pages 459–466): Derek J. Dosdall, Paul B. Tabereaux and Raymond E. Ideker
Chapter forty two section Mapping of Cardiac traumatic inflammation: purposes in learning Human Ventricular traumatic inflammation (pages 467–476): Karthikeyan Umapathy, Stephane Masse and Kumaraswamy Nanthakumar
Chapter forty three Myocardial Substrate Mapping in Non?ischemic Cardiomyopathy Ventricular Tachycardia (pages 477–483): Michifumi Tokuda and William G. Stevenson
Chapter forty four Epicardial Mapping: strategy, Indication and effects (pages 484–499): Jeffrey R. Winterfield, Alexander eco-friendly, Peter Santucci, Smit Vasaiwala and David J. Wilber
Chapter forty five mixed Endocardial and Epicardial Mapping of Ventricular Tachycardia (pages 500–513): Mathew D. Hutchinson and Francis E. Marchlinski
Chapter forty six Localization of the Arrhythmogenic Substrate in Non?ischemic Cardiomyopathy: mixed Endocardial and Epicardial Mapping and Ablation (pages 514–523): Nilesh S. Mathuria, Roderick Tung and Kalyanam Shivkumar
Chapter forty seven Is Resetting and Entrainment Mapping nonetheless valuable with New applied sciences? (pages 524–536): David J. Callans
Chapter forty eight should still We Map and Ablate the Triggers, Substrates, Ventricular Tachycardia Circuit or All? (pages 537–543): Daniel Steven, Jakob Luker, Arian Sultan, Imke Drewitz, Boris Hoffmann, Helge Servatius and Stephan Willems
Chapter forty nine Mapping of Ventricular Arrhythmias Originating from Aortic and Pulmonic Valves (pages 544–550): Erik Wissner, Andreas Metzner, Roland Richard Tilz, Feifan Ouyang and Karl?Heinz Kuck
Chapter 50 Do Mapping innovations impact results in Ventricular Tachycardia Ablation? (pages 551–559): Pasquale Vergara, Nicola Trevisi and Paolo Della Bella
Chapter fifty one destiny in Intracardiac Three?dimensional Mapping?Fluroscopy built-in Sensor?Based Catheter Navigation: The MediGuide know-how (pages 561–565): Thomas Gaspar and Christopher Piorkowski
Chapter fifty two position of distant Navigation in Mapping and Ablation of complicated Arrhythmias (pages 566–573): Sabine Ernst
Chapter fifty three Diffusion Tensor Magnetic Resonance Imaging?Derived Myocardial Fiber Disarray in Hypertensive Left Ventricular Hypertrophy: Visualization, Quantification and the impression on Mechanical functionality (pages 574–588): Archontis Giannakidis, Damien Rohmer, Alexander I. Veress and supply T. Gullberg
Chapter fifty four Imaging Fiber Orientation with Optical Coherence Tomography and Diffusion?Tensor Magnetic Resonance Imaging and its position in Arrhythmogenesis (pages 589–597): Rachel C. Myles and Crystal M. Ripplinger
Chapter fifty five Novel Imaging ideas for Cardiac Arrhythmias (pages 598–611): Abhishek Deshmukh, Jagat Narula and Partho P. Sengupta
Chapter fifty six position of Magnetic Resonance Imaging in Mapping the structure of the Arrhythmia Substrate in sufferers with Ischemic and Non?ischemic Cardiomyopathy (pages 612–619): Frank Bogun and Gisela Mueller
Chapter fifty seven New picture Integration applied sciences for Optimization of Cardiac Resynchronization remedy (pages 620–626): Charlotte Eitel and Christopher Piorkowski
Chapter fifty eight position of Mapping and Imaging in Brugada Syndrome (pages 627–643): Sergio Richter and Pedro Brugada
Chapter fifty nine position of Mapping and Ablation in Genetic illnesses: lengthy QT Syndrome and Catecholaminergic Polymorphic Ventricular Tachycardia (pages 644–655): Steven J. Fowler, Larry A. Chinitz and Silvia G. Priori
Chapter 60 function of overdue Gadolinium?Enhanced Magnetic Resonance Imaging in Detection and Quantification of Atrial Fibrosis (pages 656–663): Alexies Ramirez and Nassir F. Marrouche
Chapter sixty one Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy: danger Stratification and administration of Arrhythmia (pages 664–677): Pier D. Lambiase and William J. McKenna
Chapter sixty two position of Magnetic Resonance Imaging in Arrhythmogenic correct Ventricular Dysplasia/Cardiomyopathy (pages 678–685): Aditya Bhonsale, Hugh Calkins and Harikrishna Tandri
Chapter sixty three function of Cardiac Computed Tomography Imaging to steer Catheter Ablation of Arrhythmias in advanced Cardiac Morphologies (pages 686–704): Farhood Saremi
Chapter sixty four Multi?modality and Multi?dimensional Mapping: How a long way can we have to cross? (pages 705–711): Nikolaos Kanagkinis, Arash Arya and Gerhard Hindricks
Chapter sixty five Advances in Non?invasive Electrocardiographic Imaging: Examples of Atrial Arrhythmias (pages 712–721): Yoram Rudy, Phillip S. Cuculich and Ramya Vijayakumar
Chapter sixty six ST phase Mapping in Ventricular Tachycardia (pages 722–725): Levent Sahiner and Ali Oto
Chapter sixty seven Microvolt T?wave Alternans (pages 726–731): Levent Sahiner and Ali Oto
Chapter sixty eight Electrophysiological Implications of Myocardial mobile and Gene remedy concepts (pages 732–741): Leonid Maizels and Lior Gepstein
Chapter sixty nine in the direction of Non?invasive Mapping and Imaging of Cardiac Arrhythmias (pages 742–755): Victoria Delgado, Matteo Bertini and Jeroen J. Bax
Chapter 70 Mapping and Ablation of Ventricular Arrhythmias in sufferers with Congenital middle disorder (pages 756–770): Edward P. Walsh
Chapter seventy one Mapping and Imaging of Supraventricular Arrhythmias in grownup advanced Congenital middle affliction (pages 771–787): Paul Khairy
Chapter seventy two home improvement and opposite home improvement: Mapping/Imaging Findings (pages 788–796): Philippe Comtois and Stanley Nattel
Chapter seventy three Epicardial Mapping of Longstanding continual Atrial traumatic inflammation (pages 797–808): Natasja de Groot and Maurits Allessie
Chapter seventy four Use of Intracardiac Echocardiography to lead Ablation of Atrial and Ventricular Arrhythmias (pages 809–818): Jason T. Jacobson and Bradley P. Knight
Chapter seventy five function of Magnetic Resonance Imaging in Electrophysiology (pages 819–827): Anita Wokhlu and Douglas L. Packer
Chapter seventy six Magnetic Resonance section Mapping for Myocardial Structural Abnormalities suitable to Arrhythmias (pages 828–835): Daniela Foll, Thomas Faber, Michael Markl, Christoph Bode and Bernd Jung
Chapter seventy seven Three?Dimensional Mapping to lead optimum Catheter place in Cardiac Resynchronization remedy (pages 836–846): David Spragg, Fady Dawoud and Albert C. Lardo
Chapter seventy eight Array Tomography for Cardiovascular Imaging: Description of method and capability purposes (pages 847–856): Sanaz Saatchi, Stephen J. Smith and Kristina D. Micheva
Chapter seventy nine Optimizing sufferer security and picture caliber with Cardiac Mapping and Imaging instruments in the course of Catheter Ablation (pages 857–866): Monica Jiddou and David E. Haines
Chapter eighty the way forward for Cardiac Mapping: sunrise of a brand new Decade (pages 867–917): Mohammad Shenasa, Shahriar Heidary, Javad Rahimian and Gerhard Hindricks

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Example text

It has even been shown that slices obtained from human biopsy material can be recorded and mapped using MEA technology [21]. This offers the possibility to investigate material from human patients. While adult slices as of now are mostly only suitable for acute recordings, embryonic slices can be cultured on the MEA dish relatively easily. g. [22]). Such a system might be used in regenerative medicine. One field of application is the examination of electrical signal propagation within the tissue after introduction of stem cell-derived cardiomyocytes into damaged myocardial slices.

2). The depolarization of the cell – the upstroke in the action potential – is represented by a rapid biphasic peak. This peak is used for the determination of the local activation time (LAT). Local activation time is defined either as the time point of the maximal or minimal amplitude of the signal or as time point when the steepest slope of the voltage deflection is reached. Since the equivalent for the maximum depolarization point of an intracellularly recorded action potential is the minimum of the field action potential, this minimum is most commonly used to determine local activation time.

The technology has been used to record cardiomyocytes since almost 40 years [2]. In addition to field potential data spatial properties such as conduction velocity and propagation patterns can be addressed. These patterns provide insight into mechanisms of the generation of a variety of arrhythmia forms. Here we discuss recordings obtained from stem cell-derived cardiomyocytes, primary cardiomyocytes, a cardiomyocyte cell line, and surface mappings from atrium and ventricle on isolated hearts. Passive metal arrays The voltage change during the action potential of the myocardium and the propagation of the impulse can be detected using extracellular recording electrodes.

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