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EVALUATION OF SYSTOLIC FUNCTION OF LEFT VENTRICLE BY ECHOCARDIOGRAPHY. DR SANDEEP.R SR CARDIO. Basic Principle. Systole The period of the cardiac cycle from the closure of the mitral valve to the closure of the aortic valve. EJECTION FRACTION.

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evaluation of systolic function of left ventricle by echocardiography

EVALUATION OF SYSTOLIC FUNCTION OF LEFT VENTRICLEBY ECHOCARDIOGRAPHY

DR SANDEEP.R

SR CARDIO

basic principle
Basic Principle

Systole

The period of the cardiac cycle from the closure of the mitral valve to the closure of the aortic valve

ejection fraction
EJECTION FRACTION
  • Ejection fraction-percentage of LV diastolic volume that is ejected with systole
  • EF=STROKE VOLUME/EDV=EDV-ESV/EDV
ideal method for ef calculation
IDEAL METHOD FOR EF CALCULATION
  • Accurate
  • Quick
  • Reproducible
  • Simple
  • Relatively independent of LV geometry
m mode quantification
M-Mode Quantification
  • Use Parasternal Short-Axis or Long-Axis views to measure LVEDD and LVESD
  • Measurement is taken perpendicular to the ventricle at the level of tip of mitral leaflet
  • Assumes that no significant regional wall motion abnormalities are present
technical aspects
TECHNICAL ASPECTS

Recommendations for chamber quantification*Eur J Echocardiography (2006) 7,79 108

lv measurement tte
LV MEASUREMENT - TTE

1.PLAX

2.PSAX AT PAPILARY MUSCLE

lv measurement tte1
LV MEASUREMENT -TTE
  • 3) 2D METHOD
  • Useful for assessing patients with CAD
  • LV internal dimensions (LVIDd and LVIDs &
  • wall thicknesses be measured at mitral chordae level
  • 2D minor-axis dimensions smaller than M-mode measurements

Recommendations for chamber quantification*Eur J Echocardiography (2006) 7,79 108

lv measurements tee
LV MEASUREMENTS - TEE

a) ME-LAX

b)TG-LAX

c) TG –SAX preferred view

Recommendations for chamber quantification*Eur J Echocardiography (2006) 7,79 108

lv measurements
LV MEASUREMENTS

Recommendations for chamber quantification*Eur J Echocardiography (2006) 7,79 108

lv measurements1
LV MEASUREMENTS

Recommendations for chamber quantification*Eur J Echocardiography (2006) 7,79 108

slide12

Global Myocardial Function

  • Fractional shortening (FS)
    • Assumes symmetric contraction
  • Ejection fraction (EF)

EF=EDV-ESV/EDV

teicholz cubed formula
TEICHOLZ /CUBED FORMULA
  • LV Volume calculation is based on assumption that the LV is a prolate ellipse
  • Basic assumptions
    • LV dilates along the minor axis
    • LV internal diameter is equal to one of the minor axis of the ellipse D1
    • Both minor axisof ellipse D1,D2 are equal

LV VOLUME= 4/3 xPi x D1/2 x D1/2 x 2D1/2

= Pi/3 x D cube =1.047 x D cube = D cube

This structure has two minor axis D1 & D2 and

a major axis L

V=4/3 Pi X D1/2 X D2/2 X L/2

modified techolz
MODIFIED TECHOLZ
  • As LV becomes more spherical as it dilates the relation between major and minor axis changes.
  • Therefore a regression formula was devised to correct for this change in shape
  • LVV=( 7.0/2.4+D) x Dcube
modified quinones method
MODIFIED QUINONES METHOD
  • Measure LVIDd &LVIDs
  • Calculate radial EF
  • If significant RWMA average EF measurement from basal & mid LV levels
  • Add factor for longitudinal shortening
simpson s method
SIMPSON’S METHOD
  • In the presence of RWMA all the above methods will be less accurate, since inclusion of RWMA- causes volume overestimation
  • The apical biplane methods are more robust in this setting, using summation of a series of disks from apex to base (often called Simpson’s Rule).
  • The ASE (American Society of Echocardiography) recommends use of biplane apical views with a modified Simpson’s rule approach
simpson s rule the biplane method of disks
Simpson’s Rule – the biplane method of disks

LV-ED LV-ES

  • Volume left ventricle

- manual tracings in systole and diastole

- area divided into series of disks

- volume of each disc(πr2x h )

summed = ventricular volume

  • Preferred method of choice

LV-ED LV-ES

A4C

A2C

slide24

AREA - LENGTH METHOD

Hemi-cylindrical Hemi-ellipsoid Model

Assumes:

Base of ventricle = cylinder

Apex of ventricle = ellipsoid

Volume is calculated using a long axis length L and cross-sectional area Am of an orthogonal short-axis view at the mid-papillary muscle.

V = (Am) L/2 + 2/3 (Am) L/2

V = 5/6 AL (Bullet Formula)

VOLUME=5 (Area )(length)/6

visual ef
VISUAL EF
  • Echocardiographic assessment of global left ventricular systolic function is usually performed subjectively
  • Experienced echocardiographers - estimate EF by looking at the overall size and contractility as well as the inward movement and thickening of the various segments of the LV walls without actually taking measurements
  • Correlate fairly well with angiographic assessment of the EF
  • Limitations:
  • Irregular rhythm
  • Very large or very small LV
  • Extremes of heart rate
comparision of various echo methods with cine angio radionuclide ventriculography
COMPARISION OF VARIOUS ECHO METHODS WITH CINE ANGIO & RADIONUCLIDE VENTRICULOGRAPHY

ESV & EDV CORRELATION

Modified simpson’s rule showed maximum correlation with cine angio & RVG

EF CORRELATION

evaluation of lv mass
Evaluation of LV Mass

This is done by tracing the epicardial to calculate the total ventricular volume and the endocardial border to calculate chamber volume.

LV mass = 1.05 (total volume – chamber volume)

slide31

LV Total Area

LV Cavitary Area

Length

evaluation of lv mass1
Evaluation of LV Mass

Total volume= Total area x length

Chamber volume = Chamber area x Length

Myocardial volume = Total volume – Chamber volume

LV mass = Myocardial volume x density

LV mass = Myocardial volume x 1.05

lv mass quantification
LV Mass Quantification
  • 2D M-Mode method using parasternal short axis view or parasternal long axis view
  • Assumes that LV is ellipsoid (2:1 long/short axis ratio)
  • Measurements made at end diastole
  • ASE approved cube formula:
  • LV mass (g) = 1.04 [(LVID + PWT + IVST)3 - (LVID)3]

X 0.8 + 0.6

LV mass index (g/m2) = LV mass / BSA

  • Small errors in M-Mode cause large errors in mass values. Can have off axis/tangential cuts due to motion.
lv mass tee
LV MASS-TEE
  • TEE evaluation of LV mass highly accurate,but has minor systematic differences in LV PWT
  • LV mass derived from TEE wall-thickness measurements is higher by an average of6 g/m2
  • .
lv mass1
LV MASS

RELATIVE WALL thickness= 2XPW/LVIDd

slide40
EPSS

LIMITATIONS-INACCURATE

AR

MS

3) IWMI

Lew W et al , American journal of cardiology 41:836-845,1978

Ahmadpour,H et al , American heart journal 106:21-28,1983:

b notch
B- notch
  • Delayed closure of mitral leaflets between the A and C (leaflet coaptation) points, determining a "notch" known as B-bump (small arrows)
  • Indicates increased left ventricular end-diastolic pressure ( > 20mmhg)
  • LIMITATIONS
  • 1) Low sensitivity
  • 2)false positive with first degree AV block & LBBB-due to prolonged AC interval

Ambrose J A et al Circulation60:510-519 1979

mitral annular plane excursion
MITRAL ANNULAR PLANE EXCURSION
  • M-mode tracings in systole
  • The magnitude of systolic motion is proportional to the longitudinal shortening of the LV
  • Normal mitral annular systolic motion is > 8mm (average 12 +/- 2 on apical4 or apical 2 views)
  • If motion is < 8 mm, the EF is likely < 50%
  • If <8mm -98% sensitive & 82% specific for EF <50%
gradual closure of aortic valve
GRADUAL CLOSURE OF AORTIC VALVE

Decreased LV forward flow causes gradual reduction in forward flow in late systole

This results in rounded appearance of aortic valve closure in late systole

doppler stroke volume calculation
Doppler Stroke Volume Calculation

CARDIAC OUTPUT= STROKE VOLUME X HEART RATE

doppler stroke volume calculation1
Doppler Stroke Volume Calculation
  • Assumption used for measuring SV using Doppler are:
  • Accurate cross-sectional flow area measurement.
  • Laminar Flow.
  • 3. Parallel intercept angle between Doppler beam and
  • direction of blood flow.
  • 4. Velocity and diameter measurements are made at the
  • same anatomic site.
slide47

ECHO VIEW PHASE

ECHO VIEW PW SAMPLE VOLUME POSN.

slide49
Problems in this technique
  • 1. Apical 3-chamber view can be tried if Apical 5-c is difficult to obtain

of velocities.

  • 2. Underestimation of flow velocities- LVOT may not be aligned with the direction of the PWD
    • an apical 3-chamber view may sometimes offer better alignment.
  • 3.When the parasternal long axis view is not obtainable, a LVOT diameter of 2cms for males and 1.75cms for females can be assumed.
  • 4.Variations in VTI with respiration
    • Movement of entire cardiawith respiration –difficult to obtain uniform velocities with PWD at LVOT
pitfalls in echo calculation of co
Pitfalls in Echo Calculation of CO
  • Accurate measurement of CSA
    • Weakest link in the calculation
    • VTI very good for assessing change in cardiac output with therapy, by following changes in VTI, since CSA is largely invariant in an individual
  • Measures forward flow only
    • Regurgitant fraction not considered
    • May over-estimate systemic cardiac output
  • Echocardiographic window in mechanically ventilated patients may be poor
myocardial performance index
Myocardial Performance Index
  • Applied to either the left or right ventricle.
  • Ejection time (ET), isovolumic contraction time (IVCT) and the isovolumic relaxation time (IVRT).
  • MPI = ( IVCT + IVRT ) / ET

Systolic dysfunction is associated with a prolongation of IVCT and a shortening of the ET

Normal range is 0.39 ± 0.05, and values > 0.50 are considered abnormal

rate of ventricular pressure rise dp dt
RATE OF VENTRICULAR PRESSURE RISE (dp/dt)
  • When Mitral regurgitation is present the CW Doppler velocity curve indicates the instantaneous pressure difference between the left ventricle and left atrium
  • The slope of the MR jet velocity can be quantitated as the rate of change in pressure over time (dP/dt) by measuring the time interval between the MR jet velocity at 1 and 3 m/s
dp dt lv function assesment
DP/DT-Lv function assesment

dt

1 m/s, 4 mmHg

dP

3 m/s, 36 mmHg

slide54

Evaluation of LV Systolic Function

At each velocity, the corresponding pressure gradient is 4v squared per Bernoulli.

dP/dt = [ 4 (3) (3) – 4 (1) (1)] = 32 mmHg

Time interval Time interval

Thus a longer time interval indicates a depressed dP/dt and thus a decreased LV systolic function.

slide55

CW doppler to measure rate of rise of MR jet may correlate to LVEF

A slow rate of rise may indicate poor systolic function

Must have MR present, and good doppler study present (more difficult with eccentric jets)

slide56

Limitations:

This method is only useful in patients with enough MR to obtain a well-defined velocity curve.

LA should be compliant. 

Click artifact(caused by valve closure) can obscure the descending limb of the CWD envelope, which makes measurements difficult.

Eccentric MR jets may not reflect true velocity and will result in underestimation of dp/dt unless careful colour Doppler examination of the jet is made to minimize CWD error. 

A normal dp/dtmaybe present in hypertension and aortic stenosis even with impaired LV function.

slide57

Evaluation of LV Systolic Function

  • The other Doppler measurements that can be used to measure LV systole function are
    • Peak velocity
    • Mean acceleration
    • Acceleration Time
    • Deceleration Time
    • Ejection time
    • Mean deceleration
evaluation of lv systolic function
Evaluation of LV Systolic Function

Ejection Time

Deceleration Time

Acceleration Time

Mean Acceleration

Peak Acceleration

Peak velocity

systolic time intervals
SYSTOLIC TIME INTERVALS

LVPre ejection period(LVPEP)- measured from Q wave on ECG to onset of aortic valve opening

LV Ejection time(LVET)- aortic valve opening to aortic valve closure

LVPEP/LVET independent of Heart Rate

Lv dysfunction causes increase in LVPEP & shortening of LVET

1)Weissler,A.M et al Systolic time intervals in heart failure in man Circulation 37:149-159,196

2)Garrard et al ,circulation 42 :455-462,1970

3d echo
3D ECHO
  • Provides detailed anatomic relationship
  • Accurate quantitation
  • Faster acquisition and may reduce interobserver variability
  • 3d quantitation of LV function avoids geometric assumptions and is more accurate & reproducible
tissue doppler imaging
TISSUE DOPPLER IMAGING
  • The annular velocity in systole has shown a good correlation with the LVEF
  • Can detect impaired longitudinal systolic function (Sm < 4.4 m/s)
  • SEPTAL ANNULAR TDI
bibilography
BIBILOGRAPHY
  • LANGE ET AL;Recommendations for Chamber Quantification: A Report from the American Society of Echocardiography’s Guidelines and Standards Committee and the Chamber Quantification Writing Group, Developed in Conjunction with the European Association of Echocardiography, a Branch of the

European Society of Cardiology;J Am Soc Echocardiogr 2005;18:1440-1463

  • AssessmentofLeft Ventricular Systolic Function by Echocardiography.CARDIOLOGY CLINICS
  • Reliability of reporting left ventricular systolic function by echocardiography: A systematic review

of 3 methodsAmerican Heart Journal Volume 146, Number 3

  • Techniques for comprehensive two dimensional echocardiographic assessment of left ventricular systolic

function

  • TEXTBOOK OF CLINICAL ECHOCARDIOGRAPHY FIFTH EDITION
slide81
MCQ
  • 1.WHICH IS THE METHOD RECOMMENDED BY American Society of Echocardiography For EF ESTIMATION?
  • 1) TECHOLZ
  • 2) QUINONES
  • 3) AREA LENGTH
  • 4) SIMPSON’S BIPLANE
  • ans4
slide83

3.Preferred choice for Ef estimation in patients with RWMA

  • 1) TEICHOLZ
  • 2) QUINONES
  • 3) SIMPSONS
  • 4) AREA LENGTH
  • Ans 3
slide87

8.Which method is known as the D cube method

  • 1) QUINONES
  • 2) SIMPSONS
  • 3) AREA LENGTH METHOD
  • 4) TEICHOLZ
  • Ans 4
slide88

9.DP/DT OF MR JET IS 1400 THE PT HAS

  • 1) MILD LV DYSFN.
  • 2) SEVERE LV DYSFUNCTION
  • 3) NORMAL LV FUNCTION
  • 4) MODERATE LV DYSFUNCTION
  • ans3
slide89

10.IF RWT >0.42 AND LV MASS IS NORMAL, THE PATIENT HAS

  • 1) CONC LVH
  • 2) CONSCENTRIC REMODELLING
  • 3) ECCENTRIC LVH
  • 4)NORMAL
  • Ans 2
slide90

11. All of the following can cause RWMA except

  • Anterior wall myocardial infarction
  • LBBB
  • Preexcitation (WPW syndrome)
  • Acute Pericarditis

Ans 4

slide91

12All of these indirectly denote LV dysfunction EXCEPT ?

  • A) EPSS > 15
  • B) MAPSE < 8
  • C) DP/dt< 800
  • D) Myocardial performance index < 0.5
  • Ans d
slide92

13. Which is known as TEI index?

1)Cardiac index

2) Myocardial performance index

3) LV preejection time/ LV ejection time

4)DP/DT of MR jet

Ans 2

slide93

14.Inferolateral segment is supplied by which arterial territory

  • A) RCA
  • B) LAD
  • C) RAMUS
  • D) LCX
  • Ans d
slide94

15.Which is the true statement

  • A) LV dysfunction causes shortening of ejection time
  • B) LV dysfunction causes shortening of preejection period
  • C) LV dysfunction causes Lvpreejection period/LV ejection period < 0.35
  • D) LV dysfunction causes prolongation of ejection time and shortening of preejection period
  • Ans a
slide95

16.If the MR velocity is 1m/s at 1sec and if it accelerates to 4m/s at 4 sec then what is the DP /dt?

  • 10
  • 15
  • 20
  • 25

Ans 3

slide96

17.If the relative wall thickness is 0.39 and LV mass increased then the patient has

  • 1) conc. LVH
  • 2) NORMAL
  • 3) ECCENTRIC LVH
  • 4) CONSCENTRIC REMODELLING
  • Ans 3
slide97

18. In which formula for LV function assesment is the assumption of prolate ellipse considered

  • 1) QUINONE’S
  • 2) TEICHOLZ
  • 3) AREA LENGTH
  • 4) SIMPSON’S
  • Ans
slide98

19 . identify the false statement

  • 1) presence of B notch denotes LV dysfunction
  • 2) EPSS is not accurate if patient has AR
  • 3) EPSS > 15 denotes severe LV dysfunction
  • 4) MPI < 0.5 denotes LV dysfunction
  • Ans 4
slide99

20.In which method of LV function assesment is the apical contraction considered for EF calculation?

  • 1) TEICHOLZ
  • 2) MODIFIED QUINONES
  • 3) SIMPSONS
  • 4) AREA LENGTH
  • Ans 2
slide100

21.A patient is found to have a calculated EF of 42% .He is said to have

  • Normal LV fn.
  • Mild LV dysfunction
  • Moderate LV dysfunction
  • Severe LV dysfunction

Ans 3

slide101

22.EPSS on echo is increased in

  • A) Dilated cardiomyopathy
  • B) Hypertrophic cardiomyopathy
  • C) Aortic stenosis
  • D) Pulmonary stenosis
  • Ans a
slide102

23.Transthoracic echo is superior to transesophageal echo in

  • A) Assesing prosthetic valve function
  • B) Assess LA clot
  • C) Diagnosisof infective endocarditis
  • D) Assesment of LV systolic function
  • Ans:D
slide103

24.Assumption of LV used in calculation of simpsons formula

  • 1) Prolate ellipse
  • 2) Cone
  • 3) Circle
  • 4) Disc
  • Ans 4)
slide104

25.LVEDD is measured at

  • 1) onset of P wave
  • 2) R wave
  • 3) peak of T wave
  • 4) U wave
  • Ans 2)
slide105

26.LVESD measurement is done during

  • 1) Q wave
  • 2) R wave
  • 3)T wave
  • 4) U wave
  • Ans 3
slide106

27.Akinesis of a segment is defined

  • 1) increase of systolic wall thickness < 10%
  • 2) Increase in systolic wall thickness >50 %
  • 3)increase in systolic wall thickness <40%
  • 4) outward movement of wall during systole with associated systolic wall thinning
  • Ans 1
slide108

29.Hypokinesia is defined as

  • 1) increase of systolic wall thickness < 10%
  • 2) Increase in systolic wall thickness >50 %
  • 3)increase in systolic wall thickness <40%
  • 4) outward movement of wall during systole with associated systolic wall thinning
  • Ans 3
slide109

Normal stroke volume is

  • 1) 30-50
  • 2) 50 – 70
  • 3) 70 – 90
  • 4)>100
  • Ans 3
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