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Herabuna USA

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Sebastian Green
Sebastian Green

Virtual Rides 2 Serial 50l

Abstract:The hemodynamic interference of serial stenoses poses challenges for identifying the functional severity using the fractional flow reserve (FFR) method. The instantaneous wave-free ratio (iFR), i.e., the distal-to-proximal pressure ratio at 75% of diastole, was recently proposed to overcome the disadvantages of the FFR. However, the underlying mechanism remained ambiguous due to the lack of quantitative definition of hemodynamic interference. The objective of this study is to quantitatively define the hemodynamic interference and then examine its role on the FFR and iFR measurements. Pressure distributions, velocity fields, and Q-criterion which identifies vortices, were obtained through the computational fluid dynamics (CFD) for five cases with spacing ratios at 1, 3, 5, 7, and 10. The hemodynamic interference was identified using vortex structures which were quantified by Q-criterion. Results have shown that a spacing ratio of 7 or larger was interference-free. Serial stenoses with a smaller spacing ratio led to a larger hemodynamic interference, and thus, larger errors in the FFR measurements compared to the spacing ratio of 7. Moreover, the underestimation of the first stenosis lesion has been observed, even in interference-free cases due to the nature of hyperemia. However, the hemodynamic interference of the serial stenoses has a negligible impact on the iFR measurement, regardless of the spacing ratio. Our results demonstrated that the quantification of the hemodynamic interference in serial stenoses provided a better understanding of its role on the pressure measurements, which could be further exploited for the optimal treatment of serial stenoses.Keywords: serial stenoses; hemodynamic interference; fractional flow reserve (FFR); instantaneous wave-free ratio (iFR); local pressure fluctuation; pressure recovery; vortex structures; computational fluid dynamics (CFD)

Virtual Rides 2 Serial 50l

Measured values are transferred to the PC via a virtual serial port. If you have not installed a suitable driver for the virtual serial port on the USB, use the free driver provided by the manufacturer of the USB chip used in the analyzer. This driver can be downloaded from the Internet at The specific driver can be selected from the VCP (virtual com port) category, depending on the PC and operating system used. Use the instructions attached with the driver to install it.

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