Dr. Shenasa and his the world over well known crew of editors and members mirror all of the breakthroughs which were made in interventional electrophysiology and imaging applied sciences lately during this completely up to date advisor to cardiac mapping. This 3rd variation specializes in new advancements within the box, corresponding to mapping of advanced arrhythmias, stereotaxis, and picture integration. this beneficial source for easy and medical electrophysiologists illuminates the trail to raised and more secure mapping. a special function of this variation is the inclusion of a DVD, which illustrates real-time info from genuine circumstances.
Chapter 1 Cardiac Activation Mapping: The Amsterdam Years (pages 1–9): Hein J. Wellens
Chapter 2 development and Interpretation of Endocardial Maps: From easy Electrophysiology to 3D Mapping (pages 11–26): Lars Eckardt and Gunter Breithardt
Chapter three Cardiac Anatomy for Interventional Electrophysiology and Mapping (pages 27–36): Siew Yen Ho, Jose Angel Cabrera and Damian Sanchez?Quintana
Chapter four rules of Noncontact Endocardial Cardiac Mapping (pages 37–48): Kim Rajappan and Richard J. Schilling
Chapter five ideas of Nonfluoroscopic Electroanatomical and Electromechanical Cardiac Mapping (pages 49–70): Yitzhack Schawrtz and Shlomo A. Ben?Haim
Chapter 6 rules of NavX Mapping (pages 71–79): Christopher Piorkowski and Gerhard Hindricks
Chapter 7 Magnetic Navigation: Catheter Ablation (pages 80–85): Sabine Ernst
Chapter eight CT Angiography: Cardiac Anatomy for Mapping and Ablation of Arrhythmias (pages 86–100): Jerold S. Shinbane, Daniel Goodwin, Leslie A. Saxon and Matthew J. Budoff
Chapter nine MRI Anatomy for Cardiac Mapping and Ablation (pages 101–116): Aravindan Kolandaivelu, Henry R. Halperin and Albert C. Lardo
Chapter 10 demanding situations and boundaries of Electroanatomical Mapping applied sciences (pages 117–126): Jeff M. Hsing, Paul Zei, Henry H. Hsia, Paul J. Wang and Amin Al?Ahmad
Chapter eleven Mapping of Atrial Neural Stimulation and Implications in Atrial traumatic inflammation (pages 127–140): Pierre web page and Rene Cardinal
Chapter 12 Mapping of Neurally dependent Atrial Arrhythmias (pages 141–151): Guo?Dong Niu, Benjamin J. Scherlag, Zhibing Lu, Jeffery Edwards, Eugene Patterson, Muhammad Ghias, Annerie Moers, Shu Zhang, Ralph Lazzara, Warren M. Jackman and Sunny S. Po
Chapter thirteen Electrophysiological Mapping of the proper and Left Ventricle in Animals (pages 152–162): Jacques M. T. de Bakker, Jerome Gm Jungschleger and Marc A. Vos
Chapter 14 Endocardial Catheter Mapping in sufferers with Wolff–Parkinson–White Syndrome and variations of Preexcitation (pages 163–182): Nikolaos Dagres and Hans Kottkamp
Chapter 15 Cryomapping of the Perinodal area: a secure and potent process for Ablation of the AV Nodal Reentrant Tachycardia (pages 183–198): Mohammad?Reza Jazayeri
Chapter sixteen Mapping and Ablation of AVNRT and its Subtypes (pages 199–211): Stephan Willems, Daniel Steven, Boris Lutomsky, Imke Drewitz, Helge Servatius, Thomas Meinertz and Thomas Rostock
Chapter 17 New Observations on Mapping and Ablation of Atrial Flutter (pages 212–232): Navinder S. Sawhney and Gregory okay. Feld
Chapter 18 Mapping of Macroreentrant Atrial Tachycardias (pages 233–255): Mohammad Shenasa, Hossein Shenasa, Christopher Piorkowski and Gerhard Hindricks
Chapter 19 Mapping of Focal Atrial Tachycardias (pages 256–266): Nitish Badhwar, Byron okay. Lee and Jeffery E. Olgin
Chapter 20 Interpretation of Atrial Electrograms in the course of Atrial traumatic inflammation (pages 267–276): Sebastien Knecht, Rajesh Subbiah, Meleze Hocini, Pierre Jis, Kang?Teng Lim, Seiichiro Matsuo, Leonardo Arantes, Mark D. O'Neill, Nicolas Derval, Frederic Sacher, Antoine Deplagne, Pierre Bordachar, Jacques Clementy and Michel Hissaguerre
Chapter 21 varied Mapping techniques for Atrial traumatic inflammation Ablation (pages 277–287): okay. R. Julian Chun, Feifan Ouyang and Karl?Heinz Kuck
Chapter 22 Integration of Nonelectrophysiological Imaging applied sciences into the Mapping of Atrial traumatic inflammation (pages 288–297): Tamer S. Fahmy, J. David Burkhardt and Andrea Natale
Chapter 23 Substrate Mapping for Ablation of Ventricular Tachycardia in Coronary Artery illness (pages 299–309): John V. Wylie, Timothy W. Smith and Mark E. Josephson
Chapter 24 Mapping of volatile Ventricular Tachycardia (pages 310–322): Usha B. Tedrow and William G. Stevenson
Chapter 25 Endocardial and Epicardial Mapping of Nonischemic correct and Left Ventricular Cardiomyopathy (pages 323–336): Mathew D. Hutchinson and Francis E. Marchlinski
Chapter 26 function of Mapping in Arrhythmogenic correct Ventricular Cardiomyopathy (pages 337–345): Molly Sachdev and Hugh Calkins
Chapter 27 Mapping of Idiopathic Ventricular Tachycardias: RV and LV Outflow and Septal Tachycardias (pages 346–356): Mohammad Ali Sadr?Ameli, Majid Haghjoo and Zahra Emkanjoo
Chapter 28 function of alternative Stimulation recommendations (Pace Mapping, Entrainment Mapping) in numerous Subset of Ventricular Tachycardias (pages 357–365): Frank Bogun and Fred Morady
Chapter 29 Endocardial Catheter speed Mapping of Ventricular Tachycardias (pages 366–375): Mithilesh ok. Das, John C. Lopshire, Deepak Bhakta, Anil V. Yadav and John M. Miller
Chapter 30 electric and Anatomical Mapping of other Pathologies: Ischemic, Dilated, and Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathies (pages 376–384): Arash Arya, Hans Kottkamp, Christopher Piorkowski and Gerhard Hindricks
Chapter 31 Mapping and Ablation of Tachyarrhythmias in sufferers with Congenital center affliction (pages 385–400): Edward P. Walsh
Chapter 32 Transthoracic Epicardial Mapping and Ablation of Ventricular Tachycardia (pages 401–410): Andre d'Avila, Mauricio Scanavacca and Eduardo Sosa
Chapter 33 Mapping of Ventricular Tachycardia and traumatic inflammation: function of the Purkinje procedure (pages 411–422): Paul B. Tabereaux, Derek J. Dosdall and Raymond E. Ideker
Chapter 34 Mapping Rotors in Animals and people in the course of Atrial traumatic inflammation (pages 423–433): Omer Berenfeld and Jerome Kalifa
Chapter 35 position of Mapping in Channelopathies: Brugada Syndrome, Long?QT Syndrome, and Idiopathic VF (pages 434–453): Sergio Richter and Pedro Brugada
Chapter 36 Molecular Cardiovascular Imaging with SPECT and puppy (pages 454–462): Michael Schafers, Gunter Breithardt and Otmar Schober
Chapter 37 Optical Mapping: Its impression on figuring out Arrhythmia Mechanisms (pages 463–473): man Salama and Bum?Rak Choi
Chapter 38 The Kinetics of Intracellular Calcium and Arrhythmogenesis in Ischemia/Reperfusion: A Calcium?Centric Mechanism of Arrhythmia (pages 474–484): Nabil El?Sherif, Gil Bub and Vikram Lakireddy
Chapter 39 function of physique floor Mapping (pages 485–491): Christian Vahlhaus, Gunter Breithardt and Lars Eckardt
Chapter forty Electrocardiographic Imaging of middle Failure sufferers with Left package deal department Block: results of correct Ventricular Pacing and Cardiac Resynchronization remedy (pages 492–501): Niraj Varma, Ping Jia and Yorum Rudy
Chapter forty-one tips on how to higher Map and destiny instructions in Cardiac Mapping (pages 502–519): Mohammad Shenasa, Jafar Shenasa and Javad Rahimian
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Extra resources for Cardiac Mapping, Third Edition
N Engl J Med 1998; 339: 659–66. 29 Jais P, Shah DC, Haissaguerre M, Hocini M, Peng JT, Clementy J. Catheter ablation for atrial fibrillation. Annu Rev Med 2000; 51: 431–41. 30 Haissaguerre M, Jais P, Shah DC, et al. Electrophysiological end point for catheter ablation of atrial fibrillation initiated from multiple pulmonary venous foci. Circulation 2000; 101: 1409–17. 31 Tse HF, Lau CP, Kou W, et al. Comparison of endocardial activation times at effective and ineffective ablation sites within the pulmonary veins.
One-third of the heart lies to the right of the midline of the chest and twothirds lie to the left. 1). The right phrenic nerve descends almost vertically, first along the right brachiocephalic vein, then along the right anterolateral surface of the superior caval vein and continues its descent immediately in front of the right pulmonary veins in the lung hilum before reaching the diaphragm . Its upper course along the superior cavoatrial junction and proximity to the right superior pulmonary vein makes it vulnerable to damage when ablations are carried out for inappropriate or reentrant sinus tachycardia or during pulmonary vein isolation in atrial fibrillation [4, 5].
Spontaneous initiation of atrial fibrillation by ectopic beats originating in the pulmonary veins. N Engl J Med 1998; 339: 659–66. 29 Jais P, Shah DC, Haissaguerre M, Hocini M, Peng JT, Clementy J. Catheter ablation for atrial fibrillation. Annu Rev Med 2000; 51: 431–41. 30 Haissaguerre M, Jais P, Shah DC, et al. Electrophysiological end point for catheter ablation of atrial fibrillation initiated from multiple pulmonary venous foci. Circulation 2000; 101: 1409–17. 31 Tse HF, Lau CP, Kou W, et al.