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Pharmacological stress in conjunction with radionuclide myocardial perfusion imaging has become a widely used noninvasive method of assessing patients with known or suspected coronary artery disease. In the United States, over one third of perfusion imaging studies are performed with...
The imaging of thrombi and atherosclerotic plaques has great potential for decision making in the management of patients with all types of disease within the circulatory systems. This importance is owing to the developments showing that areas of moderate stenosis with underlying atheroma are...
This review suggests that the field of nuclear cardiology is alive, well, and thriving, providing relevant information that aids in everyday clinical decision making for nuclear medicine and referring physicians alike. Despite the competition from other modalities, the clinically appropriate...
Direct “hot spot” imaging of myocardial tissue hypoxia is potentially of great clinical importance because available noninvasive approaches for the detection of myocardial ischemia have generally been based on the detection of flow heterogeneity or identification of regional alterations of...
Stress perfusion imaging and stress echocardiography (ECHO) are both very useful for assessment of diagnosis and risk stratification of patients with coronary artery disease (CAD). Both techniques have been well validated during exercise and inotropic stress, but coronary vasodilation stress is...
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