end-diastolic volume

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end-di·a·stol·ic vol·ume

the capacity or the amount of blood in the ventricle immediately before a cardiac contraction begins; a measurement of cardiac filling between beats, related to diastolic function.
References in periodicals archive ?
27)] and mass/end-diastolic volume ratio and with a lower RV end-diastolic volume and stroke volume conditional on LV parameters.
Variable Acronym aortic pressure (mm Hg) AoP mean arterial pressure (mm Hg) MAoP cardiac output (mL/min) CO "contractible" volume of veins (mL) CVV sympathetic (inotropic) homeostatic Sy contractility modulation ejection fraction of the left ventricle EF end-diastolic volume of left ventricle (mL) EDVLV end-diastolic volume of section S2 of EDVS2 left ventricle end-diastolic pressure in left ventricle EDPLV (mm Hg) end-systolic volume of left ventricle (mL) ESVLV stroke volume of the left ventricle (mL) SVLV left atrial pressure (mm Hg) LAtP left ventricular pressure (mm Hg) LVP left ventricular volume (mL) LVV intrathoracic pressure (mm Hg) ITP
Secondary variables were thoracic fluid index, ventricular ejection time, ejection fraction (EF), and end-diastolic volume (EDV) as determined by TEB during EST.
For clinical purposes, left ventricular preload is usually defined in terms of left ventricular end-diastolic volume.
In particular, the LV ejection fraction (LVEF) was calculated by dividing the difference between LV end-diastolic volume and LV end-systolic volume by the LV end-diastolic volume.
As the preload increases the left ventricular filling increases leading to increased LV end-diastolic volume in order to maintain a high stroke work.
PRWS is the linear regression of the pressure volume (PV) loop area and end-diastolic volume, measured during acute preload reduction.
All also had evidence of cardiac remodeling at baseline, defined as a left ventricular end-diastolic volume index greater than 75 mL/[m.
LVEF, left ventricular ejection fraction; LVEDP, left ventricular end-diastolic pressure; LVEDVI, left ventricular end-diastolic volume index; LVESVI, left ventricular end-systolic volume index; PAP mean, mean pulmonary arterial pressure; PAP diast.
Moreover, if diastolic function is truly normal, it must remain normal both at rest and during the stress of a variable heart rate, stroke volume, end-diastolic volume, and blood pressure.