1. Articles from Hideaki Kaneda

    1-12 of 12
    1. In-stent restenosis assessed by frequency-domain optical coherence tomography shows smooth coronary arterial healing process in second-generation drug-eluting stents

      In-stent restenosis assessed by frequency-domain optical coherence tomography shows smooth coronary arterial healing process in second-generation drug-eluting stents

      Introduction: The pathophysiology and mechanism of in-stent restenosis (ISR) after implantation of second-generation drug-eluting stents (DESs) are not fully clear. We compared the morphological characteristics of ISR between first- and second-generation DESs using frequency-domain optical coherence tomography (OCT). Methods: Patients who underwent follow-up coronary angiography (CAG) after first(Cypher and Taxus) and second- (Nobori, Promus Element, Resolute Integrity and Xience) generation DES implantations were examined. ISR was defined as lesions of over 50% diameter stenosis at follow-up CAG. Frequency-domain OCT was performed at the time of revascularisation of ISR. Tissue morphology was assessed at minimum lumen area. OCT images of ...

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    2. Optical frequency domain imaging vs. intravascular ultrasound in percutaneous coronary intervention (OPINION trial): one-year angiographic and clinical results

      Optical frequency domain imaging vs. intravascular ultrasound in percutaneous coronary intervention (OPINION trial): one-year angiographic and clinical results

      Aims Optical frequency domain imaging (OFDI) is a recently developed, light-based, high-resolution intravascular imaging technique. Intravascular ultrasound (IVUS) is a widely used, conventional imaging technique for guiding percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI). We aimed to demonstrate the non-inferiority of OFDI-guided PCI compared with IVUS-guided PCI in terms of clinical outcomes. Methods and results We did a prospective, multicentre, randomized (ratio 1:1), active-controlled, non-inferiority study to compare head-to-head OFDI vs. IVUS in patients undergoing PCI with a second generation drug-eluting stent. The primary endpoint was target vessel failure defined as a composite of cardiac death, target-vessel related myocardial infarction, and ischaemia-driven ...

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    3. Association of Morphologic Characteristics on Optical Coherence Tomography and Angiographic Progression Patterns of Late Restenosis After Drug-Eluting Stent Implantation

      Association of Morphologic Characteristics on Optical Coherence Tomography and Angiographic Progression Patterns of Late Restenosis After Drug-Eluting Stent Implantation

      Objectives To gain insight into the pathophysiology of late drug-eluting stent (DES) restenosis. Background Restenosis of DES has a different time course from that of bare metal stents. Methods Patients who underwent follow-up coronary angiography (CAG) twice (six to nine months and 18 to 24 months) after DES implantation were examined using optical coherence tomography (OCT). All lesions with target lesion revascularization at first follow-up were excluded. Late catch-up was defined as lesions that progressed from less than 50% diameter stenosis (DS) at the first CAG to more than 50% DS at the second CAG. Lesions with the late catch-up ...

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    4. Morphological differences of tissue characteristics between early, late, and very late restenosis lesions after first generation drug-eluting stent implantation: an optical coherence tomography study

      Morphological differences of tissue characteristics between early, late, and very late restenosis lesions after first generation drug-eluting stent implantation: an optical coherence tomography study

      Aims Restenosis of drug-eluting stents (DESs) might be different from that of bare metal stent restenosis in diverse ways including mechanisms and time course; however, these have not been fully examined. To gain insight into the mechanisms and time course of DES restenosis, we evaluated the characteristics of restenotic lesions of first generation DES using optical coherence tomography (OCT). Methods and results We compared the morphological characteristics of early in-stent restenosis (<1 year: E-ISR, n = 43), late ISR (1–3 years: L-ISR, n = 22), and very late ISR (>3 years: VL-ISR, n = 21). OCT qualitative restenotic tissue analysis included the ...

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    5. Response to Letter Regarding Article, "Impact of Frequency-Domain Optical Coherence Tomography Guidance for Optimal Coronary Stent Implantation in Comparison With Intravascular Ultrasound Guidance"

      Response to Letter Regarding Article, "Impact of Frequency-Domain Optical Coherence Tomography Guidance for Optimal Coronary Stent Implantation in Comparison With Intravascular Ultrasound Guidance"

      We appreciate the valuable comments by Garcia-Garcia et al regarding our article.1 We agree with the comments on our limitations about study design especially with regard to criteria of the procedure. First, the efficacy of distal protection devices in native coronary arteries is still controversial, and criteria regarding usage of this device are not defined yet. However, we believe this device could be helpful for prevention of distal embolus in certain cases as we have sometimes experienced, and optical frequency-domain imaging (OFDI) is helpful to predict such cases. Making use of the criteria of this study, distal protection was ...

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    6. Impact of Frequency-Domain Optical Coherence Tomography Guidance for Optimal Coronary Stent Implantation in Comparison With Intravascular Ultrasound Guidance

      Impact of Frequency-Domain Optical Coherence Tomography Guidance for Optimal Coronary Stent Implantation in Comparison With Intravascular Ultrasound Guidance

      Background—Frequency-domain optical coherence tomography (FD-OCT) is a novel, high resolution intravascular imaging modality. Intravascular ultrasound (IVUS) is a widely used conventional imaging modality for achieving optimal stent deployment. The aim of this study was to evaluate the impact of FD-OCT guidance for coronary stent implantation compared with IVUS guidance. Methods and Results—A total of 70 patients with de novo coronary artery lesions and either unstable or stable angina pectoris were enrolled in this randomized study (optical coherence tomography [OCT] group: n=35, IVUS group: n=35). In the OCT group, stent implantation was performed under FD-OCT guidance alone ...

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    7. The role of optical coherence tomography in coronary intervention

      The role of optical coherence tomography in coronary intervention

      Optical coherence tomography (OCT) is an optical analog of intravascular ultrasound (IVUS) that can be used to examine the coronary arteries and has 10-fold higher resolution than IVUS. Based on polarization properties, OCT can differentiate tissue characteristics (fibrous, calcified, or lipid-rich plaque) and identify thin-cap fibroatheroma. Because of the strong attenuation of light by blood, OCT systems required the removal of blood during OCT examinations. A recently developed frequency-domain OCT system has a faster frame rate and pullback speed, making the OCT procedure more user-friendly and not requiring proximal balloon occlusion. During percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI), OCT can provide detailed ...

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    8. Difference of Tissue Characteristics Between Early and Very Late Restenosis Lesions After Bare-Metal Stent Implantation: An Optical Coherence Tomography Study

      Difference of Tissue Characteristics Between Early and Very Late Restenosis Lesions After Bare-Metal Stent Implantation: An Optical Coherence Tomography Study
      Background—Although in-stent restenosis (ISR) after bare-metal stent (BMS) implantation peaks in the early phase, very late (VL) ISR occasionally is observed beyond a few years after BMS implantation. To date, this mechanism has not been fully clarified. Methods and Results—We compared the morphological characteristics of VL-ISR (>5 years, without restenosis within the first year) (n=43) to those of early (E) ISR (within the first year) (n=39) using optical coherence tomography (OCT). Qualitative restenotic tissue analysis included assessment of tissue structure (homogeneous or heterogeneous), presence of microvessels, disrupted intima with cavity, and intraluminal material and was performed ...
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    9. Comparison of In Vivo Assessment of Vulnerable Plaque by 64-Slice Multislice Computed Tomography Versus Optical Coherence Tomography

      Comparison of In Vivo Assessment of Vulnerable Plaque by 64-Slice Multislice Computed Tomography Versus Optical Coherence Tomography
      The aim of this study was to investigate the possibility of 64-slice multislice computed tomography (MSCT) to detect vulnerable plaque derived by optical coherence tomography. From September 2007 through December 2009, 122 lesions in 81 patients were evaluated by 64-slice MSCT and optical coherence tomography. Based on optical coherence tomographic findings, lesions were classified as thin-capped fibroatheroma (TCFA; n = 37) and non-TCFA (n = 85). Mean computed tomographic density value of the lesion was lower and remodeling index was larger in the TCFA group (44.9 ± 19.2 vs 78.7 ± 25.0 HU, p
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    10. Accuracy and Reproducibility of Stent-Strut Thickness Determined by Optical Coherence Tomography

      Accuracy and Reproducibility of Stent-Strut Thickness Determined by Optical Coherence Tomography
      Background. Optical coherence tomography (OCT) has been increasingly used to evaluate stent apposition following implantation. Since stent struts are visualized as linear structures with strong surface reflection and typical dorsal shadowing, apposition of struts is evaluated by measuring the distance between the strut surface reflection and adjacent vessel surface in consideration of strut thickness. However, there are no data available to validate the measurements of strut thickness by OCT. The aim of this in vitro study is to validate the accuracy of OCT measurement of stent-strut thickness of different commercially available stents in evaluating stent apposition. Methods. We performed the ...
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    1-12 of 12
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    Accuracy and Reproducibility of Stent-Strut Thickness Determined by Optical Coherence Tomography Comparison of In Vivo Assessment of Vulnerable Plaque by 64-Slice Multislice Computed Tomography Versus Optical Coherence Tomography Difference of Tissue Characteristics Between Early and Very Late Restenosis Lesions After Bare-Metal Stent Implantation: An Optical Coherence Tomography Study The role of optical coherence tomography in coronary intervention Impact of Frequency-Domain Optical Coherence Tomography Guidance for Optimal Coronary Stent Implantation in Comparison With Intravascular Ultrasound Guidance Coronary Stent Intussusception After Intravascular Ultrasound Catheter Removal: Optical Coherence Tomography Finding Response to Letter Regarding Article, "Impact of Frequency-Domain Optical Coherence Tomography Guidance for Optimal Coronary Stent Implantation in Comparison With Intravascular Ultrasound Guidance" Morphological differences of tissue characteristics between early, late, and very late restenosis lesions after first generation drug-eluting stent implantation: an optical coherence tomography study Red thrombus-like appearance of protruding calcification into the lumen of the coronary artery by optical coherence tomography Optical frequency domain imaging vs. intravascular ultrasound in percutaneous coronary intervention (OPINION trial): one-year angiographic and clinical results Optoretinography: optical measurements of human cone and rod photoreceptor responses to light Nodular skin lesions: correlation of reflectance confocal microscopy (RCM) and optical coherence tomography (OCT) features