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Major new issue of CVIA on imaging

March 22, 2017

The new journal Cardiovascular Innovations and Applications (CVIA) has just published the first issue of Volume 2, with a Special Issue on Imaging.

The CVIA Special Issue on Imaging has been Guest Edited by Dr. Christopher C. Kramer, Ruth C. Heede Professor of Cardiology and Director, Cardiovascular Imaging Center at the University Of Virginia School Of Medicine and brings together contributions from leading cardiologists from the United States, China, Australia and Sweden.

Papers in this issue are:

COMMENTARY


Recent Advances in Noninvasive Cardiac Imaging by Christopher M. Kramer

REVIEWS

Echocardiographic Measures of Strain and Prognosis by Quan L. Huynh and Thomas H. Marwick

Prognostic Implications of Echocardiographic Left Ventricular Dyssynchrony by John Gorcsan III

Novel SPECT Technologies and Approaches in Cardiac Imaging by Piotr Slomka, Guang-Uei Hung, Guido Germano and Daniel S. Berman

Cardiac PET/CT and Prognosis by Patrycja Galazka and Marcelo F. Di Carli

The Role of Clinical Cardiac Magnetic Resonance Imaging in China: Current Status and the Future by Shi Chen, Qing Zhang and Yucheng Chen

T1 and ECV Mapping in Myocardial Disease by Eric L. Olausson and Erik B. Schelbert

Magnetic Resonance Imaging of Coronary Arteries: Latest Technical Innovations and Clinical Experiences by Yibin Xie, Jianing Pang, Qi Yang and Debiao Li

Coronary Calcium Scoring in 2017 by Kazuhiro Osawa, Rine Nakanishi and Matthew Budoff

Novel Approaches for the Use of Cardiac/Coronary Computed Tomography Angiography by Hadi Mirhedayati Roudsari, Donghee Han, Bríain ó Hartaigh, Ji Hyun Lee, Asim Rizvi, Mahn-won Park, Bin Lu, Fay Y. Lin and James K. Min

Fractional Flow Reserve Measurement by Coronary Computed Tomography Angiography: A Review with Future Directions by Asim Rizvi, Ji Hyun Lee, Bríain ó Hartaigh, Donghee Han, Mahn Won Park, Hadi Mirhedayati Roudsari, Bin Lu, Fay Y. Lin and James K. Min

COMMENTARY

Do Modern Imaging Studies Trump Cardiovascular Physical Exam in Cardiac Patients? by C. Richard Conti
-end-


Cardiovascular Innovations and Applications

Related Cardiac Imaging Articles:

NIH researchers develop MRI with lower magnetic field for cardiac and lung imaging condition
National Institutes of Health researchers, along with researchers at Siemens, have developed a high-performance, low magnetic-field MRI system that vastly improves image quality of the lungs and other internal structures of the human body.
ASNC announces multisocietal cardiac amyloidosis imaging consensus
ASNC assembled a writing team of 26 experts in cardiovascular imaging and amyloidosis representing nine societies to author Expert Consensus Recommendations For Multimodality Imaging in Cardiac Amyloidosis.
Kaiser Permanente reduces secondary cardiac events through virtual cardiac rehabilitation program
Kaiser Permanente has demonstrated promising results in reducing secondary cardiac events and rehospitalizations by creating a virtual cardiac rehabilitation program that fits seamlessly into patients' lives.
Cardiac rehabilitation: Preliminary results
In the current issue of Cardiovascular Innovations and Applications volume 4, issue 2, pp.
Home-based cardiac rehabilitation is an option to overcome barriers of traditional cardiac rehabilitation
Home-based cardiac rehabilitation may be an option for many who would benefit from cardiac rehabilitation after a heart attack or other heart procedure but can't attend medical center-based programs.
Diattenuation imaging -- a promising imaging technique for brain research
A new imaging method provides structural information about brain tissue that was previously difficult to access.
Combined SPECT and cardiac MR imaging can help guide ventricular tachycardia ablation
Adding functional imaging to structural imaging of patients with ventricular tachycardia (VT) has the potential to improve current VT ablation strategies, according to new research published in the January 2019 issue of The Journal of Nuclear Medicine.
The role of cardiac catheterization after cardiac arrest
In the current issue of Cardiovascular Innovations and Applications (Volume3, Number 2, 2018, pp.
New nuclear medicine imaging method shows strong potential for cancer imaging
A new nuclear medicine imaging method could help diagnose widespread tumors, such as breast, colon, pancreas, lung and head and neck cancer better than current methods, with less inconvenience to patients and with equal or improved accuracy.
Severe preeclampsia heart imaging study reveals roots of cardiac damage in pregnant women
Johns Hopkins researchers say a heart imaging study of scores of pregnant women with the most severe and dangerous form of a blood pressure disorder has added to evidence that the condition -- known as preeclampsia -- mainly damages the heart's ability to relax between contractions, making the organ overworked and poor at pumping blood.
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