E/A ratio alone cannot reliably diagnose diastolic dysfunction in the assessment before and after TIPS
- FOREARM BLOOD FLOW. Harper, Max; Gurney, Clair; Savage, R. Douglas; Roth, Martin // British Journal of Psychiatry;Jan66, Vol. 112 Issue 482, p107
A response by Max Harper, Clair Gurney, R. Douglas Savage and Martin Roth to a letter to the editor about their article on the negative correlation between forearm blood flow and age in the October 1965 issue is presented.
- Zone differentiation of hepatic blood flow because of portal obstruction. Ohashi, Noritsugu; Mori, Akihiro; Fushimi, Noritoshi; Asano, Takayuki; Maruyama, Takako; Inoue, Hiroshi; Takegoshi, Shodo; Okuno, Masataka // Journal of Gastroenterology;Jul2007, Vol. 42 Issue 7, p597
A letter to the editor is presented involving the differentiation between portal and arterial blood flow, that was published in a previous issue.
- Comments on: 'Influence of parent vessel dominancy on fluid dynamics of anterior communicating artery aneurysms' by T. Hassan, A.A. Hassan, and Y.M. Ahmed (2010) Acta Neurochirurgica, doi: 10.1007/s00701-010-0824-1. Saqr, Khalid M. // Acta Neurochirurgica;Apr2011, Vol. 153 Issue 4, p951
A letter to the editor is presented in response to the article "Influence of Parent Vessel Dominancy on Fluid Dynamics of Anterior Communicating Artery Aneurysms," by T. Hassan, A.A. Hassan and Y. Ahmed in a previous issue.
- Authors' reply. Salerno, Francesco; Cazzaniga, Massimo // Gut;Nov2007, Vol. 56 Issue 11, p1642
A response by authors Francesco Salerno and Massimo Cazzaniga with reference to their article on the predictive value of E/A ratio in cirrhotic patients is presented.
- Bidirectional control of CNS capillary diameter by pericytes. Peppiatt, Claire M.; Howarth, Clare; Mobbs, Peter; Attwell, David // Nature;10/12/2006, Vol. 443 Issue 7112, p700
Neural activity increases local blood flow in the central nervous system (CNS), which is the basis of BOLD (blood oxygen level dependent) and PET (positron emission tomography) functional imaging techniques. Blood flow is assumed to be regulated by precapillary arterioles, because capillaries...
- Surgical and radiologic anatomy. Thiel, Haymo; Rix, George // Surgical & Radiologic Anatomy;May2006, Vol. 28 Issue 2, p214
A letter to the editor is presented in response to the article "Extrinsic risk factors for compromised blood flow in the vertebral artery: anatomical observations of the transverse foramina from C3 to C7," published in the electronic version of the periodical on August 20, 2005.
- FOREARM BLOOD FLOW IN NORMAL SUBJECTS AND PATIENTS WITH PHOBIC ANXIETY STATES. Kelly, D. H. W. // British Journal of Psychiatry;Oct65, Vol. 111 Issue 479, p1012
A letter to the editor is presented in response to the article on forearm blood flow of normal subjects and psychiatric patients, published in the August 1965 issue.
- Letters to the editor. Kelly, D. H. W.; Walter, C. J. S. // British Journal of Psychiatry;Nov68, Vol. 114 Issue 516, p1481
A letter to the editor is presented in response to an article that criticizes the statistical analyses used in the study of forearm blood blow in the May 1968 issue.
- Sarcolemmal permeability and muscle damage as hypertrophic stimuli in blood flow restricted resistance exercise (Reply to Loenneke and Abe). Wernbom, Mathias; Paulsen, Gøran; Nilsen, Tormod; Hisdal, Johnny; Raastad, Truls // European Journal of Applied Physiology;Sep2012, Vol. 112 Issue 9, p3447
A reply to the letter to the editor in response to an article that suggests sarcolemmal permeability and muscle damage as factor in blood flow restricted resistance exercise is presented.