Comparison of wavelet and correlation indices of cerebral autoregulation in a pediatric swine model of cardiac arrest
Brady, Ken M.
Lee, Jennifer K.
Nature Publishing Group UK
MetadataShow full item record
Liu, X., Hu, X., Brady, K. M., Koehler, R., Smielewski, P., Czosnyka, M., Donnelly, J., & et al. (2020). Comparison of wavelet and correlation indices of cerebral autoregulation in a pediatric swine model of cardiac arrest. Scientific Reports, 10 (1) https://doi.org/10.1038/s41598-020-62435-8
Abstract: Existing cerebrovascular blood pressure autoregulation metrics have not been translated to clinical care for pediatric cardiac arrest, in part because signal noise causes high index time-variability. We tested whether a wavelet method that uses near-infrared spectroscopy (NIRS) or intracranial pressure (ICP) decreases index variability compared to that of commonly used correlation indices. We also compared whether the methods identify the optimal arterial blood pressure (ABPopt) and lower limit of autoregulation (LLA). 68 piglets were randomized to cardiac arrest or sham procedure with continuous monitoring of cerebral blood flow using laser Doppler, NIRS and ICP. The arterial blood pressure (ABP) was gradually reduced until it dropped to below the LLA. Several autoregulation indices were calculated using correlation and wavelet methods, including the pressure reactivity index (PRx and wPRx), cerebral oximetry index (COx and wCOx), and hemoglobin volume index (HVx and wHVx). Wavelet methodology had less index variability with smaller standard deviations. Both wavelet and correlation methods distinguished functional autoregulation (ABP above LLA) from dysfunctional autoregulation (ABP below the LLA). Both wavelet and correlation methods also identified ABPopt with high agreement. Thus, wavelet methodology using NIRS may offer an accurate vasoreactivity monitoring method with reduced signal noise after pediatric cardiac arrest.
Article, /631/378, /692/308, /692/617, article
Foundation for the National Institutes of Health (R01 NS076738, R01 NS060703, R01 NS107417)
External DOI: https://doi.org/10.1038/s41598-020-62435-8
This record's URL: https://www.repository.cam.ac.uk/handle/1810/330776
Recommended or similar items
The current recommendation prototype on the Apollo Repository will be turned off on 03 February 2023. Although the pilot has been fruitful for both parties, the service provider IKVA is focusing on horizon scanning products and so the recommender service can no longer be supported. We recognise the importance of recommender services in supporting research discovery and are evaluating offerings from other service providers. If you would like to offer feedback on this decision please contact us on: firstname.lastname@example.org