Basal stenosis resistance index derived from simultaneous pressure and flow velocity measurements

EuroIntervention 2016;12:e199-e207 published online e-edition June 2016. DOI: 10.4244/EIJV12I2A33

Tim van de Hoef
Tim P. van de Hoef1,2*, MD, PhD; Ricardo Petraco3, MD; Martijn A. van Lavieren1, MSc; Sukhjinder Nijjer3, MBChB; Froukje Nolte2, MSc, PhD; Sayan Sen3, MBBS, PhD; Mauro Echavarria-Pinto4, MD; José P.S. Henriques1, MD, PhD; Karel T. Koch1, MD, PhD; Jan Baan Jr1, MD, PhD; Robbert J. de Winter1, MD, PhD; Maria Siebes2, PhD; Jos A.E. Spaan2, PhD; Jan G.P. Tijssen1, PhD; Martijn Meuwissen1,5, MD, PhD; Javier Escaned4, MD, PhD; Justin E. Davies3, MBBS, PhD; Jan J. Piek1
1. AMC Heart Center, Academic Medical Center, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, The Netherlands; 2. Department of Biomedical Engineering and Physics, Academic Medical Center, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, The Netherlands; 3. International Centre f

Aims: Vasodilator-free basal stenosis resistance (BSR) equals fractional flow reserve (FFR) accuracy for ischaemia-inducing stenoses. Nonetheless, basal haemodynamic variability may impai

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basal stenosis resistance indexfractional flow reservefunctional stenosis severityhyperaemic stenosis resistance indexinstantaneous wave-free ratio
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