Sudden cardiac death in dogs with remodeled hearts is associated with larger beat-to-beat variability of repolarization

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Standard

Sudden cardiac death in dogs with remodeled hearts is associated with larger beat-to-beat variability of repolarization. / Thomsen, Morten Bækgaard; Truin, Michiel; van Opstal, Jurren M; Beekman, Jet D M; Volders, Paul G A; Stengl, Milan; Vos, Marc A.

I: Basic Research in Cardiology, Bind 100, Nr. 3, 05.2005, s. 279-87.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Thomsen, MB, Truin, M, van Opstal, JM, Beekman, JDM, Volders, PGA, Stengl, M & Vos, MA 2005, 'Sudden cardiac death in dogs with remodeled hearts is associated with larger beat-to-beat variability of repolarization', Basic Research in Cardiology, bind 100, nr. 3, s. 279-87. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00395-005-0519-6

APA

Thomsen, M. B., Truin, M., van Opstal, J. M., Beekman, J. D. M., Volders, P. G. A., Stengl, M., & Vos, M. A. (2005). Sudden cardiac death in dogs with remodeled hearts is associated with larger beat-to-beat variability of repolarization. Basic Research in Cardiology, 100(3), 279-87. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00395-005-0519-6

Vancouver

Thomsen MB, Truin M, van Opstal JM, Beekman JDM, Volders PGA, Stengl M o.a. Sudden cardiac death in dogs with remodeled hearts is associated with larger beat-to-beat variability of repolarization. Basic Research in Cardiology. 2005 maj;100(3):279-87. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00395-005-0519-6

Author

Thomsen, Morten Bækgaard ; Truin, Michiel ; van Opstal, Jurren M ; Beekman, Jet D M ; Volders, Paul G A ; Stengl, Milan ; Vos, Marc A. / Sudden cardiac death in dogs with remodeled hearts is associated with larger beat-to-beat variability of repolarization. I: Basic Research in Cardiology. 2005 ; Bind 100, Nr. 3. s. 279-87.

Bibtex

@article{424fd9d18c1944efa215f4a88adf317e,
title = "Sudden cardiac death in dogs with remodeled hearts is associated with larger beat-to-beat variability of repolarization",
abstract = "Increased proarrhythmia in dogs with chronic AV block (AVB) has been explained by ventricular remodeling causing a decrease in repolarization reserve. Beat-to-beat variability of repolarization (BVR) has been suggested to reflect repolarization reserve, in which high variability represents diminished reserve and larger propensity for repolarization-dependent ventricular arrhythmia. A subset of chronic AVB dogs (10{\%}) suffers sudden cardiac death (SCD). With the assumption that repolarization defects constitute a potentially lethal proarrhythmic substrate, we hypothesized that BVR in SCD dogs are larger than in matched control chronic AVB dogs. From a population of 200 chronic AVB dogs, initially two groups were chosen retrospectively: 8 dogs that died suddenly (SCD) and 8 control dogs. Control dogs had a longer lifespan after AVB (10 to 18 weeks) than SCD dogs (5 to 10 weeks). All dogs had undergone electrophysiological testing under anesthesia where ECG, left and right ventricular endocardial monophasic action potentials (MAP) were recorded. BVR was assessed from 30 consecutive beats, illustrated by Poincare plots and was the only parameter discriminating between SCD and control group. All other electrophysiological parameters (RR, QT and MAP durations) were comparable for the two groups. Extending the number of animals and groups confirmed a larger BVR in the SCD group (SCD: 5.1 +/- 2.7; n = 11 versus control: 2.5 +/- 0.4 ms; n = 61; P <0.05) and showed reverse-use dependence of BVR. In comparison, dogs with acute AVB had low variability (1.3 +/- 0.3 ms; n = 9; P <0.05 versus chronic AVB). Cardiac electrical remodeling after AVB is associated with an increase in beat-to-beat variability of repolarization. Chronic AVB dogs displaying further elevated variability of repolarization are prone to arrhythmia-related SCD.",
keywords = "Action Potentials, Animals, Chronic Disease, Death, Sudden, Cardiac, Dogs, Electrocardiography, Heart Block, Heart Rate, Risk Factors, Ventricular Remodeling",
author = "Thomsen, {Morten B{\ae}kgaard} and Michiel Truin and {van Opstal}, {Jurren M} and Beekman, {Jet D M} and Volders, {Paul G A} and Milan Stengl and Vos, {Marc A}",
year = "2005",
month = "5",
doi = "10.1007/s00395-005-0519-6",
language = "English",
volume = "100",
pages = "279--87",
journal = "Basic Research in Cardiology",
issn = "0300-8428",
publisher = "Springer Medizin",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Sudden cardiac death in dogs with remodeled hearts is associated with larger beat-to-beat variability of repolarization

AU - Thomsen, Morten Bækgaard

AU - Truin, Michiel

AU - van Opstal, Jurren M

AU - Beekman, Jet D M

AU - Volders, Paul G A

AU - Stengl, Milan

AU - Vos, Marc A

PY - 2005/5

Y1 - 2005/5

N2 - Increased proarrhythmia in dogs with chronic AV block (AVB) has been explained by ventricular remodeling causing a decrease in repolarization reserve. Beat-to-beat variability of repolarization (BVR) has been suggested to reflect repolarization reserve, in which high variability represents diminished reserve and larger propensity for repolarization-dependent ventricular arrhythmia. A subset of chronic AVB dogs (10%) suffers sudden cardiac death (SCD). With the assumption that repolarization defects constitute a potentially lethal proarrhythmic substrate, we hypothesized that BVR in SCD dogs are larger than in matched control chronic AVB dogs. From a population of 200 chronic AVB dogs, initially two groups were chosen retrospectively: 8 dogs that died suddenly (SCD) and 8 control dogs. Control dogs had a longer lifespan after AVB (10 to 18 weeks) than SCD dogs (5 to 10 weeks). All dogs had undergone electrophysiological testing under anesthesia where ECG, left and right ventricular endocardial monophasic action potentials (MAP) were recorded. BVR was assessed from 30 consecutive beats, illustrated by Poincare plots and was the only parameter discriminating between SCD and control group. All other electrophysiological parameters (RR, QT and MAP durations) were comparable for the two groups. Extending the number of animals and groups confirmed a larger BVR in the SCD group (SCD: 5.1 +/- 2.7; n = 11 versus control: 2.5 +/- 0.4 ms; n = 61; P <0.05) and showed reverse-use dependence of BVR. In comparison, dogs with acute AVB had low variability (1.3 +/- 0.3 ms; n = 9; P <0.05 versus chronic AVB). Cardiac electrical remodeling after AVB is associated with an increase in beat-to-beat variability of repolarization. Chronic AVB dogs displaying further elevated variability of repolarization are prone to arrhythmia-related SCD.

AB - Increased proarrhythmia in dogs with chronic AV block (AVB) has been explained by ventricular remodeling causing a decrease in repolarization reserve. Beat-to-beat variability of repolarization (BVR) has been suggested to reflect repolarization reserve, in which high variability represents diminished reserve and larger propensity for repolarization-dependent ventricular arrhythmia. A subset of chronic AVB dogs (10%) suffers sudden cardiac death (SCD). With the assumption that repolarization defects constitute a potentially lethal proarrhythmic substrate, we hypothesized that BVR in SCD dogs are larger than in matched control chronic AVB dogs. From a population of 200 chronic AVB dogs, initially two groups were chosen retrospectively: 8 dogs that died suddenly (SCD) and 8 control dogs. Control dogs had a longer lifespan after AVB (10 to 18 weeks) than SCD dogs (5 to 10 weeks). All dogs had undergone electrophysiological testing under anesthesia where ECG, left and right ventricular endocardial monophasic action potentials (MAP) were recorded. BVR was assessed from 30 consecutive beats, illustrated by Poincare plots and was the only parameter discriminating between SCD and control group. All other electrophysiological parameters (RR, QT and MAP durations) were comparable for the two groups. Extending the number of animals and groups confirmed a larger BVR in the SCD group (SCD: 5.1 +/- 2.7; n = 11 versus control: 2.5 +/- 0.4 ms; n = 61; P <0.05) and showed reverse-use dependence of BVR. In comparison, dogs with acute AVB had low variability (1.3 +/- 0.3 ms; n = 9; P <0.05 versus chronic AVB). Cardiac electrical remodeling after AVB is associated with an increase in beat-to-beat variability of repolarization. Chronic AVB dogs displaying further elevated variability of repolarization are prone to arrhythmia-related SCD.

KW - Action Potentials

KW - Animals

KW - Chronic Disease

KW - Death, Sudden, Cardiac

KW - Dogs

KW - Electrocardiography

KW - Heart Block

KW - Heart Rate

KW - Risk Factors

KW - Ventricular Remodeling

U2 - 10.1007/s00395-005-0519-6

DO - 10.1007/s00395-005-0519-6

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 15754087

VL - 100

SP - 279

EP - 287

JO - Basic Research in Cardiology

JF - Basic Research in Cardiology

SN - 0300-8428

IS - 3

ER -

ID: 45965612