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  • Germany  (17)
  • ANEURYSMS  (8)
  • ANGIOGRAPHY  (7)
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  • 1
    Keywords: Diagnostic Imaging ; radiology ; MULTISLICE CT ; imaging ; CT ; CT ANGIOGRAPHY ; ANGIOGRAPHY ; arteries
    Type of Publication: Book chapter
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  • 2
  • 3
    Keywords: brain ; Germany ; MODEL ; MODELS ; PERFUSION ; imaging ; SYSTEM ; CONTRAST ; MAGNETIC-RESONANCE ; magnetic resonance imaging ; NERVOUS-SYSTEM ; CEREBRAL-BLOOD-FLOW ; CENTRAL-NERVOUS-SYSTEM ; CONTRAST-ENHANCED MRI ; functional MRI ; ENHANCEMENT ; INVERSION ; ARTERIAL ; contrast-enhanced ; functional imaging ; ARTERIAL WATER ; ASL ; BALLOON MODEL ; BOLD-fMRI ; BRAIN PERFUSION ; dynamic contrast enhanced-MRI ; dynamic susceptibility contrast-MRI ; FMRI ; HIGH-SPATIAL-RESOLUTION ; OXYGEN-CONSUMPTION ; QUIPSS II
    Abstract: This review presents the basic principles of functional imaging of the central nervous system utilizing magnetic resonance imaging. The focus is set on visualization of different functional aspects of the brain and related pathologies. Additionally, clinical cases are presented to illustrate the applications of functional imaging techniques in the clinical setting. The relevant physics and physiology of contrast-enhanced and non-contrast-enhanced methods are discussed. The two main functional MR techniques requiring contrast-enhancement are dynamic T1 - and T2(*)-MRI to image perfusion. Based on different pharmacokinetic models of contrast enhancement diagnostic applications for neurology and radio-oncology are discussed. The functional non-contrast enhanced imaging techniques are based on "blood oxygenation level dependent (BOLD)-fMRI and arterial spin labeling (ASL) technique. They have gained clinical impact particularly in the fields of psychiatry and neurosurgery
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 15871087
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  • 4
    Keywords: Germany ; THERAPY ; CLASSIFICATION ; RISK ; PATIENT ; treatment ; LESIONS ; EXPERIENCE ; REPAIR ; HIGH-RISK ; SELECTION ; RECONSTRUCTION ; MANAGEMENT ; SURGICAL-TREATMENT ; ABDOMINAL AORTIC-ANEURYSM ; aneurysm ; ARTERY ANEURYSMS ; endograft ; endovascular ; ENDOVASCULAR TREATMENT ; GRAFTS ; iliac artery ; MIDTERM EXPERIENCE
    Abstract: Isolated iliac aneurysms (IIA) are uncommon lesions that require surgical repair to prevent rupture. The aim of this article is to give an update on the current surgical management of IIA. This report also evaluates the application of endovascular repair in IIA, based on a recent Pubmed search and on our own experience in the interventional field: Open reconstruction achieves good longterm results and still represents the golden standard in surgical treatment of IIA. Transluminally placed endovascular stent grafts can be successfully used to exclude isolated iliac aneurysms in selected high risk patients with suitable anatomy. A classification based on aneurysm morphology is useful for patient selection. The value of endovascular therapy has yet to be determined
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 16485205
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  • 5
    Keywords: Germany ; THERAPY ; FOLLOW-UP ; SYSTEM ; SYSTEMS ; MORTALITY ; RISK ; computed tomography ; SURGERY ; PATIENT ; treatment ; DESIGN ; AGE ; REPAIR ; RATES ; tomography ; COMPUTED-TOMOGRAPHY ; COMPLICATIONS ; DISSECTION ; STROKE ; THORACIC AORTA ; THROMBOSIS ; methods ; Male ; VARIABLES ; endovascular ; GRAFTS ; ANEURYSM REPAIR ; DISSECTIONS ; PHANTOMS ; PULSATILE FLOW ; SINGLE-CENTER ; STENT-GRAFT PLACEMENT ; TRUE-LUMEN COLLAPSE
    Abstract: Objective: To outline the complications after endovascular repair in patients with acute symptomatic and chronic expanding Stanford type B aortic dissections. Methods: Between 1997 and 2004, of 125 patients with acute and chronic aortic type B dissections, 88 were treated conservatively. Thirty-seven patients ( 29 male, mean age 58 years, range 30-82 years) underwent endovascular repair (30%) using 44 stent grafts of 3 different designs: Excluder ( W. L. Gore & Associates, Inc, Flagstaff, Ariz), Talent ( Medtronic Vascular, Santa Rosa, Calif), and Endofit (Endomed, Inc, Phoenix, Ariz). Indications for treatment were acute symptomatic type B dissection in 15 patients, chronic expanding aortic dissection greater than 55 mm in 14, rupture in 3, and simultaneous type A repair in 5 patients. Twenty-two operations were performed on an emergency basis. Patient characteristics, procedural variables, outcome, and complications were prospectively recorded. All patients underwent follow-up by computed tomography before discharge, at 6 and 12 months, and annually thereafter ( mean follow-up: 24 months). Results: Correct deployment was achieved in 97% of cases. There were no instances of primary conversion, paraplegia, or stroke. Complete false lumen thrombosis was observed in 11 patients (44%). Perioperative complication rate was 22%. Thirty-day mortality rate in acute and chronic dissections was 19% and 0%, respectively. Freedom from aortic reintervention was 81%, 73%, and 68%, freedom from late rupture was 97%, 90%, and 80%, and overall success rate was 76%, 65%, and 57% at 1, 2, and 5 years, respectively. Results for patients with chronic dissections are significantly ( P =.038) better than results in those with acute dissections. Conclusions: Despite the minimally invasive approach, the complication and mortality rates for endovascular therapy of aortic dissections are still high. Frank reporting of these sequelae is if great importance to clarify the recent limitations of the method
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 16872963
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  • 6
    Keywords: brain ; RECEPTOR ; ANGIOGENESIS ; APOPTOSIS ; CELLS ; EXPRESSION ; GROWTH ; IN-VITRO ; INVASION ; proliferation ; SURVIVAL ; tumor ; TUMOR-CELLS ; Germany ; human ; IN-VIVO ; INHIBITION ; KINASE ; THERAPY ; VITRO ; DISTINCT ; TUMORS ; validation ; LINES ; MICE ; TIME ; IDENTIFICATION ; METASTASIS ; CELL-LINE ; leukemia ; LINE ; MIGRATION ; OVEREXPRESSION ; CANCER-THERAPY ; GLIOMAS ; INVITRO ; CELL-GROWTH ; signaling ; BRAIN-TUMORS ; GLIOMA ; PROTOONCOGENE ; LEVEL ; cell migration ; in vivo ; GLIOBLASTOMA ; receptor tyrosine kinase ; GAS6
    Abstract: Malignant gliomas remain incurable brain tumors because of their diffuse-invasive growth. So far, the genetic and molecular events underlying gliomagenesis are poorly understood. In this study, we have identified the receptor tyrosine kinase Axl as a mediator of glioma growth and invasion. We demonstrate that Axl and its ligand Gas6 are overexpressed in human glioma cell lines and that Axl is activated under baseline conditions. Furthermore, AxI is expressed at high levels in human malignant glioma. Inhibition of Axl signaling by overexpression of a dominant-negative receptor mutant (AXL-DN) suppressed experimental gliomagenesis (growth inhibition 〉 85%, P 〈 0.05) and resulted in long-term survival of mice after intracerebral glioma cell implantation when compared with Axl wild-type (AXL-WT) transfected tumor cells (survival times: AXL-WT, 10 days; AXL-DN, 〉 72 days). A detailed analysis of the distinct hallmarks of glioma pathology, such as cell proliferation, migration, and invasion and tumor angiogenesis, revealed that inhibition of Axl signaling interfered with cell proliferation (inhibition 30% versus AXL-WT), glioma cell migration (inhibition 90% versus mock and AXL-WT, P 〈 0.05), and invasion (inhibition 62% and 79% versus mock and AXL-WT, respectively; P 〈 0.05). This study describes the identification, functional manipulation, in vitro and in vivo validation, and preclinical therapeutic inhibition of a target receptor tyrosine kinase mediating glioma growth and invasion. Our findings implicate Axl in gliomagenesis and validate it as a promising target for the development of approaches toward a therapy of these highly aggressive but, as yet, therapy-refractory, tumors
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 16585512
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  • 7
    Keywords: Germany ; THERAPY ; chest ; CT ; imaging ; segmentation ; TOOL ; VOLUME ; NEW-YORK ; NUCLEAR-MEDICINE ; TIME ; PATIENT ; QUALITY ; CARE ; REPRODUCIBILITY ; metastases ; MELANOMA ; VARIABILITY ; MALIGNANT-MELANOMA ; malignant melanoma ; nuclear medicine ; FEASIBILITY ; radiology ; ONCOLOGY ; RE ; THERAPIES ; monitoring ; SOFTWARE ; SOLID TUMORS ; analysis ; methods ; NUCLEAR ; CRITERIA ; USA ; lymph node metastases ; lymph nodes ; CANCER-TREATMENT ; MULTISLICE CT ; SMALL PULMONARY NODULES ; therapy monitoring ; postprocessing ; MEDICINE ; VALUES ; INTEROBSERVER ; RECIST ; RECIST CRITERIA ; RESPONSE ASSESSMENT ; volumetric analysis
    Abstract: Therapy monitoring in oncological patient care requires accurate and reliable imaging and post-processing methods. RECIST criteria are the current standard, with inherent disadvantages. The aim of this study was to investigate the feasibility of semi-automated volumetric analysis of lymph node metastases in patients with malignant melanoma compared to manual volumetric analysis and RECIST. Multislice CT was performed in 47 patients, covering the chest, abdomen and pelvis. In total, 227 suspicious, enlarged lymph nodes were evaluated retrospectively by two radiologists regarding diameters (RECIST), manually measured volume by placement of ROIs and semi-automated volumetric analysis. Volume (ml), quality of segmentation (++/-) and time effort (s) were evaluated in the study. The semi-automated volumetric analysis software tool was rated acceptable to excellent in 81% of all cases (reader 1) and 79% (reader 2). Median time for the entire segmentation process and necessary corrections was shorter with the semi-automated software than by manual segmentation. Bland-Altman plots showed a significantly lower interobserver variability for semi-automated volumetric than for RECIST measurements. The study demonstrated feasibility of volumetric analysis of lymph node metastases. The software allows a fast and robust segmentation in up to 80% of all cases. Ease of use and time needed are acceptable for application in the clinical routine. Variability and interuser bias were reduced to about one third of the values found for RECIST measurements
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 18274757
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  • 8
    Keywords: CANCER ; INVASION ; tumor ; carcinoma ; evaluation ; Germany ; CT ; DIAGNOSIS ; FOLLOW-UP ; SPIRAL CT ; TOOL ; DISEASE ; TUMORS ; computed tomography ; RESOLUTION ; PATIENT ; primary ; NO ; METASTASIS ; adenocarcinoma ; COMPUTED-TOMOGRAPHY ; sensitivity ; specificity ; VESSELS ; QUESTIONNAIRE ; pancreatic carcinoma ; HELICAL CT ; HYDRO-CT ; methods ; ROW CT ; CURVED PLANAR REFORMATIONS ; invasion score ; MULTISLICE SPIRAL CT ; resectability ; VASCULAR INVASION
    Abstract: Objective: It was the aim of this study to evaluate a new infiltration score to determine the resectability of pancreatic carcinomas in preoperative planning. Materials and Methods: Eighty patients with suspected pancreatic tumor were examined prospectively using 16-row spiral CT. The scans were evaluated for the presence of pancreatic carcinoma, peripancreatic tumor extension and vascular invasion using a standardized questionnaire. Invasion of the surgically relevant vessels was evaluated using a new invasion score. The operative and histological findings and the clinical follow-up served as the gold standard. Results: Forty patients had a pancreatic carcinoma, 5 had metastasis of a different primary tumor, and in 35 patients, there was no malignant pancreatic disease. The sensitivity for tumor detection was 100%, with a specificity of 88% for differentiating between malignant and benign pancreatic tumors. Invasion of the surrounding vessels was evaluated correctly using the invasion score, with a sensitivity of 89% and a specificity of 99%. In evaluation of resectability, a sensitivity of 94% and a specificity of 89% were achieved. Conclusion: Using 16-row spiral CT, the invasion score is a valid tool for correctly assessing invasion in relevant vessels in cases of pancreatic carcinoma and for determining resectability. Copyright (C) 2008 S. Karger AG, Basel and IAP
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 18434758
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  • 9
    Keywords: computed tomography ; ANGIOGRAPHY ; ABDOMINAL-AORTA ; Aorta ; Aortic pathologies ; COMPUTED-TOMOGRAPHY AN
    Abstract: Current imaging of the aorta saw an improvement in terms of diversity and quality in recent years. In addition to verifying and documenting a clinical suspicion, it provides the basis for establishing an indication, choosing a therapy (conservative, surgical, interventional), as well as therapy planning and follow-up. Besides B-mode and duplex sonography, as well as transesophageal echocardiography (TEE), contrast-enhanced cross-sectional imaging, computer tomography (CT), with the option for CT angiography (CTA), and magnetic resonance tomography (MRT), with the option for MR angiography (MRA), play a significant role. The present article describes the possibilities offered by CTA and MRA for the diagnosis of aortic pathologies from the point of view of the radiologist in a maximum care hospital
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
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  • 10
    Keywords: DISEASE ; REPAIR ; CURVATURE ; stent-graft ; ANEURYSMS
    Abstract: PURPOSE: The purpose of this study was to identify morphologic factors affecting type I endoleak formation and bird-beak configuration after thoracic endovascular aortic repair (TEVAR). METHODS: Computed tomography (CT) data of 57 patients (40 males; median age, 66 years) undergoing TEVAR for thoracic aortic aneurysm (34 TAA, 19 TAAA) or penetrating aortic ulcer (n = 4) between 2001 and 2010 were retrospectively reviewed. In 28 patients, the Gore TAG(R) stent-graft was used, followed by the Medtronic Valiant(R) in 16 cases, the Medtronic Talent(R) in 8, and the Cook Zenith(R) in 5 cases. Proximal landing zone (PLZ) was in zone 1 in 13, zone 2 in 13, zone 3 in 23, and zone 4 in 8 patients. In 14 patients (25 %), the procedure was urgent or emergent. In each case, pre- and postoperative CT angiography was analyzed using a dedicated image processing workstation and complimentary in-house developed software based on a 3D cylindrical intensity model to calculate aortic arch angulation and conicity of the landing zones (LZ). RESULTS: Primary type Ia endoleak rate was 12 % (7/57) and subsequent re-intervention rate was 86 % (6/7). Left subclavian artery (LSA) coverage (p = 0.036) and conicity of the PLZ (5.9 vs. 2.6 mm; p = 0.016) were significantly associated with an increased type Ia endoleak rate. Bird-beak configuration was observed in 16 patients (28 %) and was associated with a smaller radius of the aortic arch curvature (42 vs. 65 mm; p = 0.049). Type Ia endoleak was not associated with a bird-beak configuration (p = 0.388). Primary type Ib endoleak rate was 7 % (4/57) and subsequent re-intervention rate was 100 %. Conicity of the distal LZ was associated with an increased type Ib endoleak rate (8.3 vs. 2.6 mm; p = 0.038). CONCLUSIONS: CT-based 3D aortic morphometry helps to identify risk factors of type I endoleak formation and bird-beak configuration during TEVAR. These factors were LSA coverage and conicity within the landing zones for type I endoleak formation and steep aortic angulation for bird-beak configuration.
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 25702140
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