Link to the University of Pittsburgh Homepage
Link to the University Library System Homepage Link to the Contact Us Form

Physiological relevance of quantifying segmental contraction synchrony

Johnson, L and Lamia, B and Kim, HK and Tanabe, M and Gorcsan, J and Schwartzman, D and Shroff, SG and Pinsky, MR (2012) Physiological relevance of quantifying segmental contraction synchrony. PACE - Pacing and Clinical Electrophysiology, 35 (2). 174 - 187. ISSN 0147-8389

[img] Plain Text (licence)
Available under License : See the attached license file.

Download (1kB)

Abstract

Background: Most current indices of synchrony quantify left ventricular (LV) contraction pattern in terms of a single, global (integrated) measure. We report the development and physiological relevance of a novel method to quantify LV segmental contraction synchrony. Methods: LV pressure-volume and echocardiographic data were collected in seven anesthetized, opened-chest dogs under several pacing modes: right atrial (RA) (control), right ventricular (RV) (dyssynchrony), and additional LV pacing at either apex (CRTa) or free wall (CRTf). Cross-correlation-based integrated (CCSI int) and segmental (CCSI seg) measures of synchrony were calculated from speckle-tracking derived radial strain, along with a commonly used index (maximum time delay). LV contractility was quantified using either E es (ESPVR slope) or ESPVR area (defined in the manuscript). Results: RV pacing decreased CCSI int at LV base (0.95 ± 0.02 [RA] vs 0.64 ± 0.14 [RV]; P < 0.05) and only CRTa improved it (0.93 ± 0.03; P < 0.05 vs RV). The CCSI seg analysis identified anteroseptal and septal segments as being responsible for the low CCSI int during RV pacing and inferior segment for poor resynchronization with CRTf. Changes in ESPVR area, and not in E es, indicated depressed LV contractility with RV pacing, an observation consistent with significantly decreased global LV performance (stroke work [SW]: 252 ± 23 [RA] vs 151 ± 24 [RV] mJ; P < 0.05). Only CRTa improved SW and contractility (SW: 240 ± 19 mJ; ESPVR area: 545 ± 175 mmHg•mL; both P < 0.01 vs RV). Only changes in CCSI seg and global LV contractility were strongly correlated (R 2= 0.698, P = 0.005). Conclusion: CCSI seg provided insights into the changes in LV integrated contraction pattern and a better link to global LV contractility changes. © 2012 Wiley Periodicals, Inc.


Share

Citation/Export:
Social Networking:
Share |

Details

Item Type: Article
Status: Published
Creators/Authors:
CreatorsEmailPitt UsernameORCID
Johnson, L
Lamia, B
Kim, HKhyk11@pitt.eduHYK11
Tanabe, M
Gorcsan, Jgorcsan@pitt.eduGORCSAN
Schwartzman, D
Shroff, SGsshroff@pitt.eduSSHROFF
Pinsky, MRpinsky@pitt.eduPINSKY
Date: 1 February 2012
Date Type: Publication
Journal or Publication Title: PACE - Pacing and Clinical Electrophysiology
Volume: 35
Number: 2
Page Range: 174 - 187
DOI or Unique Handle: 10.1111/j.1540-8159.2011.03246.x
Schools and Programs: School of Medicine > Critical Care Medicine
Refereed: Yes
ISSN: 0147-8389
PubMed ID: 22017611
Date Deposited: 07 Mar 2012 20:57
Last Modified: 29 Apr 2019 13:55
URI: http://d-scholarship.pitt.edu/id/eprint/11378

Metrics

Monthly Views for the past 3 years

Plum Analytics

Altmetric.com


Actions (login required)

View Item View Item