LVWT

(redirected from Left Ventricular Wall Thickness)
AcronymDefinition
LVWTLeft Ventricular Wall Thickness (cardiology)
LVWTLeft Ventricular Wall Thickening (cardiology)
References in periodicals archive ?
Major League Soccer and is also heavily involved with the National Football League, spends a lot of time with elite professional or Olympic athletes who fall into what he calls "the gray zone," with a left ventricular wall thickness of 12-15 mm as measured on echocardiography.
In pre-specified analyses, left ventricular wall thickness was reduced by a mean of 0.9 mm (p=0.017) in patisiran-treated patients, compared to those receiving placebo.
The prevalence of cardiomegaly (heart weight >450 g), left ventricular hypertrophy (left ventricular wall thickness ≥1.2 cm), and severe coronary artery stenosis (≥75 percent) was increased for cardiac cases versus trauma controls (all P < 0.001).
A transthoracic echocardiogram showed normal left ventricular wall thickness and internal dimensions with no wall motion abnormalities.
Cardiac magnetic resonance imaging confirmed a significant increase of the left ventricular wall thickness and IVS thickness.
For calculating the percentage value of HCM risk score SCD, we assessed the following parameters: episodes of nonsustained ventricular tachycardia (nsVT) in current Holter monitoring (defined as three or more consecutive ventricular beats > 120 beats per minute) and two-dimensional (2D) echocardiography with the assessment of the maximal left ventricular wall thickness in diastole (MWT), left atrial diameter (LAD), and maximal provocable left ventricular outflow tract (LVOT) gradient [1].
7: Distribution of left ventricular wall thickness among study population Thickness of left ventricle Normal 4 Hypertrophied 11 Note: Table made from pie chart.
(18,19) Maron et al (3) recorded maximum left ventricular wall thickness mean (SD) of 23 (5) mm (range, 15-40 mm) and heart weight of 521 (113) g, in competitive athletes 13 to 25 years old with HCM.
In 2011 an ECHO at Mayo noted a moderately severe increased concentric left ventricular wall thickness. Regional wall motion abnormalities were present with a grade 1a/4 left ventricular diastolic dysfunction with increased right ventricular wall thickness.
An important reason for these inequalities lies in different values of normality used to define the ventricular mass and the relative left ventricular wall thickness. Other researchers used different criteria to classify cardiac geometry and used various formulas to calculate the LV mass.
Serum free [kappa] ligth chains, [kappa]/[lambda] ratio and BNP levels were markedly reduced (Table 2), whilst echocardiography showed a significant reduction in left ventricular wall thickness (Figure 4).
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