By Julien Bogousslavsky, F. Aichner
Read Online or Download Arterial Wall Disease and Stroke Prevention PDF
Similar nonfiction_12 books
Constructed from the authors' adventure operating with agencies looking to construct larger company intelligence, buyer Intelligence is worried with who will personal and keep an eye on information regarding consumers and who will increase the easiest talents and features to use it for aggressive virtue. At its center, it makes an attempt to give an explanation for why the "age of data" has did not dwell as much as its personal hype of specialization, personalization over homogenization, and regularly pleasant buyers
The unique zeta functionality used to be studied via Riemann as a part of his research of the distribution of major numbers. different different types of zeta features have been outlined for number-theoretic reasons, corresponding to the research of primes in mathematics progressions. This ended in the improvement of $L$-functions, which now have numerous guises.
This regular relates to unannealed austenitic chrome steel pipe that's straight-seam or spiral-seam welded, half in. (13 mm) in nominal diameter and bigger, and that's meant for the transmission and distribution of water and to be used in different wate
- ORGONOMIC FUNCTIONALISM: A JOURNAL DEVOTED TO THE WORK OF WILHELM REICH VOLUME 4, SUMMER 1992
- Activiti BPM Beginners Guide
- Electrospinning for High Performance Sensors (NanoScience and Technology)
- Law, Order and Riots in Mandatory Palestine, 1928 - 35
- Pretty Dukkys: The Love Letters of Henry VIII to Anne Boleyn
- The Debian Administrator's Handbook: Debian Squeeze From Discovery to Mastery
Additional info for Arterial Wall Disease and Stroke Prevention
Patients with irregular or ulcerated plaques in one or both carotid arteries were more likely to have had a previous myocardial infarction than patients with smooth plaques and were twice as likely to suffer a non-stroke vascular death (mainly due to coronary heart disease) on follow-up (fig. 7). However, there was no difference in the risk of non-vascular death. Interestingly, patients with an irregular or ulcerated plaque in the symptomatic carotid artery were twice as likely as those with smooth plaque to have irregular or ulcerated plaque in the contralateral carotid artery.
More data are required before the echogenicity of carotid plaque can be used to identify individuals at increased risk of stroke. Intraplaque haemorrhage is known to be present in a high proportion of atheromatous plaques in both the carotid and coronary arteries. Large haemorrhages can lead to plaque rupture or to a sudden increase in the degree of lumen narrowing (fig. 8), but there is relatively little evidence that intraplaque haemorrhage is a common cause of ischaemic stroke or that the presence of haemorrhage is associated with an increased risk of stroke.
63 Danesh J, Collins R, Peto R: Chronic infections and coronary heart disease: Is there a link? Lancet 1997;350:430–436. 64 Vallance P, Collier J, Bhagat K: Infection, inflammation and infarction: Does acute endothelial dysfunction provide a link? Lancet 1997;349:1391–1392. 65 Rothwell PM, Villagra R, Gibson R, Donders R, Warlow CP: Evidence of a chronic systemic cause of instability of atherosclerotic plaques. Lancet 2000;355:19–24. 66 Rothwell PM, Gibson R, Fox AJ, Warlow CP, Barnett HJM: Systemic predisposition to carotid plaque surface irregularity and coronary vascular death.