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Three and two dimensional ultrasound is as accurate as computed tomography in aortic sac assessment after endovascular aortic repair

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@article{b058f53d6f4b40b789b5d2d1d3370811,
title = "Three and two dimensional ultrasound is as accurate as computed tomography in aortic sac assessment after endovascular aortic repair",
abstract = "BACKGROUND: To compare aortic sac changes after endovascular aneurysm repair (EVAR) assessed by three-dimensional ultrasound (3D-US), two-dimensional ultrasound (2D-US), and traditional computed tomographic angiography (CTA).METHODS: Using volume assessment with three-dimensional CTA (3D-CTA-volume) as the gold standard, this study investigated aortic sac changes at three and 12 months after EVAR with three different ultrasound methods (2D-US anterior-posterior (AP) diameter, 3D-US AP centerline diameter, and 3D-US partial volume), and traditional CT multiplanar outer-to-outer diameter (CT-MPR OTO diameter). From august 1st, 2011 to January 2014, consecutive EVAR patients (n = 113) were available for analysis in two time intervals; 1) between preoperative and three-month follow-up and 2) between three and 12 month follow-up.RESULTS: The risk of missing true aortic sac growth (false negative finding) at three-month postoperative visit using 3D-US partial volume, 3D-US AP centerline diameter, 2D-US AP diameter, and CT-MPR OTO diameter was 19%, 21%, 22%, and 18%, respectively. Corresponding low sensitivities (0% to 21%) and kappa-values (<0.50) in detecting aortic sac changes were found. The risk of missing true growth between three and 12 months were lower (6%, 5%, 6%, and 6%, respectively), and matching sensitivities 33%, 33%, 17%, and 17%, respectively.CONCLUSIONS: All tested methods for aortic sac changes were as good as traditional CT-MPR OTO diameter and corresponded poorly with 3D-CTA-volume at three months postoperative visit but substantially better after 12 months where the residual sac change was more profound.",
author = "Bredahl, {Kim K} and Mikkel Taudorf and Ghulam, {Qasam M} and Laurence Rouet and Sillesen, {Henrik H} and Eiberg, {Jonas P}",
note = "Copyright {\textcopyright} 2020. Published by Elsevier Inc.",
year = "2021",
month = apr,
doi = "10.1016/j.avsg.2020.09.061",
language = "English",
volume = "72",
pages = "321--329",
journal = "Annals of Vascular Surgery",
issn = "0890-5096",
publisher = "Elsevier Inc",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Three and two dimensional ultrasound is as accurate as computed tomography in aortic sac assessment after endovascular aortic repair

AU - Bredahl, Kim K

AU - Taudorf, Mikkel

AU - Ghulam, Qasam M

AU - Rouet, Laurence

AU - Sillesen, Henrik H

AU - Eiberg, Jonas P

N1 - Copyright © 2020. Published by Elsevier Inc.

PY - 2021/4

Y1 - 2021/4

N2 - BACKGROUND: To compare aortic sac changes after endovascular aneurysm repair (EVAR) assessed by three-dimensional ultrasound (3D-US), two-dimensional ultrasound (2D-US), and traditional computed tomographic angiography (CTA).METHODS: Using volume assessment with three-dimensional CTA (3D-CTA-volume) as the gold standard, this study investigated aortic sac changes at three and 12 months after EVAR with three different ultrasound methods (2D-US anterior-posterior (AP) diameter, 3D-US AP centerline diameter, and 3D-US partial volume), and traditional CT multiplanar outer-to-outer diameter (CT-MPR OTO diameter). From august 1st, 2011 to January 2014, consecutive EVAR patients (n = 113) were available for analysis in two time intervals; 1) between preoperative and three-month follow-up and 2) between three and 12 month follow-up.RESULTS: The risk of missing true aortic sac growth (false negative finding) at three-month postoperative visit using 3D-US partial volume, 3D-US AP centerline diameter, 2D-US AP diameter, and CT-MPR OTO diameter was 19%, 21%, 22%, and 18%, respectively. Corresponding low sensitivities (0% to 21%) and kappa-values (<0.50) in detecting aortic sac changes were found. The risk of missing true growth between three and 12 months were lower (6%, 5%, 6%, and 6%, respectively), and matching sensitivities 33%, 33%, 17%, and 17%, respectively.CONCLUSIONS: All tested methods for aortic sac changes were as good as traditional CT-MPR OTO diameter and corresponded poorly with 3D-CTA-volume at three months postoperative visit but substantially better after 12 months where the residual sac change was more profound.

AB - BACKGROUND: To compare aortic sac changes after endovascular aneurysm repair (EVAR) assessed by three-dimensional ultrasound (3D-US), two-dimensional ultrasound (2D-US), and traditional computed tomographic angiography (CTA).METHODS: Using volume assessment with three-dimensional CTA (3D-CTA-volume) as the gold standard, this study investigated aortic sac changes at three and 12 months after EVAR with three different ultrasound methods (2D-US anterior-posterior (AP) diameter, 3D-US AP centerline diameter, and 3D-US partial volume), and traditional CT multiplanar outer-to-outer diameter (CT-MPR OTO diameter). From august 1st, 2011 to January 2014, consecutive EVAR patients (n = 113) were available for analysis in two time intervals; 1) between preoperative and three-month follow-up and 2) between three and 12 month follow-up.RESULTS: The risk of missing true aortic sac growth (false negative finding) at three-month postoperative visit using 3D-US partial volume, 3D-US AP centerline diameter, 2D-US AP diameter, and CT-MPR OTO diameter was 19%, 21%, 22%, and 18%, respectively. Corresponding low sensitivities (0% to 21%) and kappa-values (<0.50) in detecting aortic sac changes were found. The risk of missing true growth between three and 12 months were lower (6%, 5%, 6%, and 6%, respectively), and matching sensitivities 33%, 33%, 17%, and 17%, respectively.CONCLUSIONS: All tested methods for aortic sac changes were as good as traditional CT-MPR OTO diameter and corresponded poorly with 3D-CTA-volume at three months postoperative visit but substantially better after 12 months where the residual sac change was more profound.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85098645214&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1016/j.avsg.2020.09.061

DO - 10.1016/j.avsg.2020.09.061

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 33160060

VL - 72

SP - 321

EP - 329

JO - Annals of Vascular Surgery

JF - Annals of Vascular Surgery

SN - 0890-5096

ER -

ID: 61513188