open access

Vol 26, No 6 (2019)
Brief communication — Interventional cardiology
Published online: 2020-01-20
Get Citation

Is quantitative flow ratio enough to accurately assess intermediate coronary stenosis? A comparison study with fractional flow reserve

Paweł Kleczyński, Artur Dziewierz, Lukasz Rzeszutko, Dariusz Dudek, Jacek Legutko
DOI: 10.5603/CJ.2019.0116
·
Pubmed: 31970737
·
Cardiol J 2019;26(6):793-795.

open access

Vol 26, No 6 (2019)
Brief communication — Interventional cardiology
Published online: 2020-01-20

Abstract

Not available

Abstract

Not available
Get Citation

Keywords

quantitative flow ratio, fractional flow reserve, intermediate coronary stenosis, accuracy, coronary artery disease

About this article
Title

Is quantitative flow ratio enough to accurately assess intermediate coronary stenosis? A comparison study with fractional flow reserve

Journal

Cardiology Journal

Issue

Vol 26, No 6 (2019)

Pages

793-795

Published online

2020-01-20

DOI

10.5603/CJ.2019.0116

Pubmed

31970737

Bibliographic record

Cardiol J 2019;26(6):793-795.

Keywords

quantitative flow ratio
fractional flow reserve
intermediate coronary stenosis
accuracy
coronary artery disease

Authors

Paweł Kleczyński
Artur Dziewierz
Lukasz Rzeszutko
Dariusz Dudek
Jacek Legutko

References (8)
  1. Neumann FJ, Sousa-Uva M, Neumann FJ, et al. ESC Scientific Document Group . Considerations for the choice between coronary artery bypass grafting and percutaneous coronary intervention as revascularization strategies in major categories of patients with stable multivessel coronary artery disease: an accompanying article of the task force of the 2018 ESC/EACTS guidelines on myocardial revascularization. Eur Heart J. 2019; 40(2): 204–212.
  2. Tu S, Barbato E, Köszegi Z, et al. Fractional flow reserve calculation from 3-dimensional quantitative coronary angiography and TIMI frame count. JACC: Cardiovascular Interventions. 2014; 7(7): 768–777.
  3. Papafaklis MI, Muramatsu T, Ishibashi Y, et al. Fast virtual functional assessment of intermediate coronary lesions using routine angiographic data and blood flow simulation in humans: comparison with pressure wire - fractional flow reserve. EuroIntervention. 2014; 10(5): 574–583.
  4. Legutko J, Kleczyński P, Dziewierz A, et al. Adenosine intracoronary bolus dose escalation versus intravenous infusion to induce maximum coronary hyperemia for fractional flow reserve assessment. Kardiol Pol. 2019; 77(6): 610–617.
  5. Legutko J, Kleczyński P, Dziewierz A, et al. Comparison of hyperemic efficacy between femoral and antecubital fossa vein adenosine infusion for fractional flow reserve assessment. Post Kardiol Interw. 2019; 15(1): 52–58.
  6. Tu S, Westra J, Yang J, et al. FAVOR Pilot Trial Study Group. Diagnostic Accuracy of Fast Computational Approaches to Derive Fractional Flow Reserve From Diagnostic Coronary Angiography: The International Multicenter FAVOR Pilot Study. JACC Cardiovasc Interv. 2016; 9(19): 2024–2035.
  7. Westra J, Andersen BK, Campo G, et al. Diagnostic Performance of In-Procedure Angiography-Derived Quantitative Flow Reserve Compared to Pressure-Derived Fractional Flow Reserve: The FAVOR II Europe-Japan Study. J Am Heart Assoc. 2018; 7(14).
  8. Chang Y, Chen L, Westra J, et al. Reproducibility of quantitative flow ratio: An inter-core laboratory variability study. Cardiol J. 2018 [Epub ahead of print].

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