angiocardiography

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Related to angiocardiographic: aortography, angiocardiogram, angiectomy

angiocardiography

 [an″je-o-kahr″de-og´rah-fe]
a radiographic diagnostic study of the heart in which valves and vessels are examined via x-ray and fluoroscopy following the introduction of contrast media. See cardiac catheterization.
equilibrium radionuclide angiocardiography a form of radionuclide angiocardiography in which images are taken at specific phases of the cardiac cycle over a series of several hundred cycles, with image recording set, or gated, by the occurrence of specific electrocardiographic waveforms. The data can be used to determine average activity during specific cardiac cycles or can be accumulated and displayed in rapid sequence, as a movie. Called also MUGA or multiple gated acquisition scanning and gated cardiac blood pool imaging.
first pass radionuclide angiocardiography a form of radionuclide angiocardiography in which a rapid sequence of images is taken immediately after administration of a bolus of radionuclide, recording only the initial transit of the isotope through the central circulation.
gated equilibrium radionuclide angiocardiography equilibrium radionuclide angiocardiography.
radionuclide angiocardiography a form in which the contrast medium is radioactively labeled, usually with technetium Tc 99m.

an·gi·o·car·di·og·ra·phy

(an'jē-ō-kar'dē-og'ră-fē),
X-ray imaging of the heart and great vessels made visible by injection of a radiopaque solution. See: coronary angiography.
Synonym(s): cardioangiography
[angio- + G. kardia, heart, + graphō, to write]

angiocardiography

(ăn′jē-ō-kär′dē-ŏg′rə-fē)
n.
Examination of the heart and associated blood vessels using x-rays following the injection of a radiopaque substance.

an′gi·o·car′di·o·graph′ic (-ə-grăf′ĭk) adj.

an·gi·o·car·di·og·ra·phy

(an'jē-ō-kahr-dē-og'ră-fē)
Diagnostic x-ray imaging of the heart and great vessels made visible by injection of a radiopaque solution.
See: coronary angiography
[angio- + G. kardia, heart, + graphō, to write]
References in periodicals archive ?
First of all, the experiments suggesting such grave consequences to CI-AKI have all involved patients who had undergone angiocardiographic procedures and who are sick enough to need continued hospitalization; these are patients with a number of serious medical problems.
(1999) Radionuclide angiocardiographic evaluation of the cardiovascular effects of recombinant human IGF-I in normal adults.
Clinical, angiocardiographic, and pathologic findings in 100 patients.
Mechanism of acquired right ventricular outflow tract obstruction in patients with ventricular septal defect: an angiocardiographic study.