ECG-derived respiration based on iterated Hilbert transform and Hilbert vibration decomposition

ECG-derived respiration based on iterated Hilbert transform and Hilbert vibration decomposition Monitoring of the respiration using the electrocardiogram (ECG) is desirable for the simultaneous study of cardiac activities and the respiration in the aspects of comfort, mobility, and cost of the healthcare system. This paper proposes a new approach for deriving the respiration from single-lead ECG based on the iterated Hilbert transform (IHT) and the Hilbert vibration decomposition (HVD). The ECG signal is first decomposed into the multicomponent sinusoidal signals using the IHT technique. Afterward, the lower order amplitude components obtained from the IHT are filtered using the HVD to extract the respiration information. Experiments are performed on the Fantasia and Apnea-ECG datasets. The performance of the proposed ECG-derived respiration (EDR) approach is compared with the existing techniques including the principal component analysis (PCA), R-peak amplitudes (RPA), respiratory sinus arrhythmia (RSA), slopes of the QRS complex, and R-wave angle. The proposed technique showed the higher median values of correlation (first and third quartile) for both the Fantasia and Apnea-ECG datasets as 0.699 (0.55, 0.82) and 0.57 (0.40, 0.73), respectively. Also, the proposed algorithm provided the lowest values of the mean absolute error and the average percentage error computed from the EDR and reference (recorded) respiration signals for both the Fantasia and Apnea-ECG datasets as 1.27 and 9.3%, and 1.35 and 10.2%, respectively. In the experiments performed over different age group subjects of the Fantasia dataset, the proposed algorithm provided effective results in the younger population but outperformed the existing techniques in the case of elderly subjects. The proposed EDR technique has the advantages over existing techniques in terms of the better agreement in the respiratory rates and specifically, it reduces the need for an extra step required for the detection of fiducial points in the ECG for the estimation of respiration which makes the process effective and less-complex. The above performance results obtained from two different datasets validate that the proposed approach can be used for monitoring of the respiration using single-lead ECG. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Australasian Physical & Engineering Sciences in Medicine Springer Journals

ECG-derived respiration based on iterated Hilbert transform and Hilbert vibration decomposition

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Publisher
Springer Journals
Copyright
Copyright © 2018 by Australasian College of Physical Scientists and Engineers in Medicine
Subject
Biomedicine; Biomedicine, general; Biological and Medical Physics, Biophysics; Medical and Radiation Physics; Biomedical Engineering
ISSN
0158-9938
eISSN
1879-5447
D.O.I.
10.1007/s13246-018-0640-0
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Monitoring of the respiration using the electrocardiogram (ECG) is desirable for the simultaneous study of cardiac activities and the respiration in the aspects of comfort, mobility, and cost of the healthcare system. This paper proposes a new approach for deriving the respiration from single-lead ECG based on the iterated Hilbert transform (IHT) and the Hilbert vibration decomposition (HVD). The ECG signal is first decomposed into the multicomponent sinusoidal signals using the IHT technique. Afterward, the lower order amplitude components obtained from the IHT are filtered using the HVD to extract the respiration information. Experiments are performed on the Fantasia and Apnea-ECG datasets. The performance of the proposed ECG-derived respiration (EDR) approach is compared with the existing techniques including the principal component analysis (PCA), R-peak amplitudes (RPA), respiratory sinus arrhythmia (RSA), slopes of the QRS complex, and R-wave angle. The proposed technique showed the higher median values of correlation (first and third quartile) for both the Fantasia and Apnea-ECG datasets as 0.699 (0.55, 0.82) and 0.57 (0.40, 0.73), respectively. Also, the proposed algorithm provided the lowest values of the mean absolute error and the average percentage error computed from the EDR and reference (recorded) respiration signals for both the Fantasia and Apnea-ECG datasets as 1.27 and 9.3%, and 1.35 and 10.2%, respectively. In the experiments performed over different age group subjects of the Fantasia dataset, the proposed algorithm provided effective results in the younger population but outperformed the existing techniques in the case of elderly subjects. The proposed EDR technique has the advantages over existing techniques in terms of the better agreement in the respiratory rates and specifically, it reduces the need for an extra step required for the detection of fiducial points in the ECG for the estimation of respiration which makes the process effective and less-complex. The above performance results obtained from two different datasets validate that the proposed approach can be used for monitoring of the respiration using single-lead ECG.

Journal

Australasian Physical & Engineering Sciences in MedicineSpringer Journals

Published: Apr 17, 2018

References

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