Physiological and Clinical Assessment of Resting Physiological Indexes Resting Full-Cycle Ratio, Diastolic Pressure Ratio, and Instantaneous Wave-Free Ratio

Authors
Joo Myung LeeKi Hong ChoiJonghanne ParkDoyeon HwangTae-Min RheeJinseob KimJinhyoung ParkHyung Yoon KimHae Won JungYun-Kyeong ChoYoung Bin SongJoo-Yong HahnChang-Wook NamEun-Seok ShinJoon-Hyung DohSeung-Ho HurBon-Kwon KooHyuck-Jun Yoon
Department
Dept. of Internal Medicine (내과학)
Issue Date
2019
Citation
Circulation, Vol.139(7) : 889-900, 2019
ISSN
1524-4539
Abstract
BACKGROUND: Recently, resting pressure–derived indexes such as resting fullcycle ratio (RFR) and diastolic pressure ratio (dPR) have been introduced to assess the functional significance of epicardial coronary stenosis. The present study sought to investigate the agreement of RFR or dPR with other pressure-derived indexes (instantaneous wave-free ratio [iFR] or fractional flow reserve), the sensitivity of RFR or dPR for anatomic or hemodynamic stenosis severity, and the prognostic implications of RFR or dPR compared with iFR METHODS: RFR and dPR were calculated from resting pressure tracings by an independent core laboratory in 1024 vessels (435 patients). The changes in resting physiological indexes according to diameter stenosis were compared among iFR, RFR, and dPR. Among 115 patients who underwent 13N-ammonia positron emission tomography, the changes in those indexes according to basal and hyperemic stenosis resistance and absolute hyperemic myocardial blood flow were compared. The association between resting physiological indexes and the risk of 2-year vessel-oriented composite outcomes (a composite of cardiac death, vessel-related myocardial infarction, and vesselrelated ischemia-driven revascularization) was analyzed among 864 deferred vessels. RESULTS: Both RFR and dPR showed a significant correlation with iFR (R=0.979, P<0.001 for RFR; and R=0.985, P<0.001 for dPR), which was higher than that with fractional flow reserve (R=0.822, P<0.001; and R=0.819, P<0.001, respectively). RFR and dPR showed a very high agreement with iFR (C index, 0.987 and 0.993). Percent difference of iFR, RFR, and dPR according to the increase in anatomic and hemodynamic severity was almost identical. The diagnostic performance of iFR, RFR, and dPR was not different in the prediction of myocardial ischemia defined by both low hyperemic myocardial blood flow and low coronary flow reserve by 13N-ammonia positron emission tomography. All resting physiological indexes showed significant association with the risk of 2-year vessel-oriented composite outcomes (iFR per 0.1 increase: hazard ratio, 0.514 [95% CI, 0.370–0.715], P<0.001; RFR per 0.1 increase: hazard ratio, 0.524 [95% CI, 0.378–0.725], P<0.001; dPR per 0.1 increase: hazard ratio, 0.587 [95% CI, 0.436–0.791], P<0.001) in deferred vessels. CONCLUSIONS: All resting pressure–derived physiological indexes (iFR, RFR, and dPR) can be used as invasive tools to guide treatment strategy in patients with coronary artery disease.
Keywords
coronary artery diseasefractional flow reserve, myocardialischemiaprognosis
URI
http://kumel.medlib.dsmc.or.kr/handle/2015.oak/41897
Appears in Collections:
1. Journal Papers (연구논문) > 1. School of Medicine (의과대학) > Dept. of Internal Medicine (내과학)
Keimyung Author(s)
조윤경; 윤혁준; 남창욱; 허승호
Full Text
https://www.ahajournals.org/doi/full/10.1161/CIRCULATIONAHA.118.037021?url_ver=Z39.88-2003&rfr_id=ori:rid:crossref.org&rfr_dat=cr_pub%3dpubmed
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