1. Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center

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    1. Mentioned In 37 Articles

    2. Polarization mode dispersion correction in endoscopic polarization-sensitive optical coherence tomography with incoherent polarization input states

      Polarization mode dispersion correction in endoscopic polarization-sensitive optical coherence tomography with incoherent polarization input states
      The incorporation of polarization sensitivity into optical coherence tomography (PS-OCT) imaging can greatly enhance utility by allowing differentiation via intrinsic contrast of many types of tissue. In fiber-based OCT systems such as those employing endoscopic imaging probes, however, polarization mode dispersion (PMD) can significantly impact the ability to obtain accurate polarization data unless valuable axial resolution is sacrificed. In this work we present a new technique for compensating for PMD ...
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    3. Quantifying Retinal Microvascular Morphology in Schizophrenia Using Swept-Source Optical Coherence Tomography Angiography

      Quantifying Retinal Microvascular Morphology in Schizophrenia Using Swept-Source Optical Coherence Tomography Angiography
      ...oaffective disorder (8 early and 15 chronic) and 22 healthy controls (HCs). All assessments were performed at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center and Massachusetts Eye and Ear. All participants underwent swept-source OC...
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    4. Inter-device reliability of swept source and spectral domain optical coherence tomography and retinal layer differences in schizophrenia

      Inter-device reliability of swept source and spectral domain optical coherence tomography and retinal layer differences in schizophrenia
      Introduction Optical coherence tomography (OCT) is used to study retinal structure in schizophrenia. Changes in retinal structure, especially the retinal nerve fiber layer (RNFL) has been correlated with psychotic disorders. Measurement variability is a concern since there are various generations of OCT devices. We investigated the inter- and intra-device agreement of macular thickness between spectral domain (SDOCT) and swept sourceOCT (SSOCT), and compared macula and peripapillary group differences in schizophrenia ...
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    5. Intravascular Imaging for Venous Interventions

      Intravascular Imaging for Venous Interventions
      Purpose of Review This review surveys the clinical landscape of intravascular imaging for endovenous interventions. Recent Findings Endovascular imaging has become increasingly important for diagnosing venous pathology and guiding venous interventions. In particular, intravascular ultrasound (IVUS) provides 3D high-resolution cross-sectional imaging of vessel and surrounding tissues, often in anatomic locations inaccessible to surface ultrasound, namely the superior vena cava, inferior vena cava, and caval-iliac veins. Summary Current well-established indications for ...
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    6. Randomized Comparison Between Everolimus-Eluting Bioresorbable Scaffold and Metallic Stent Multimodality Imaging Through 3 Years

      Randomized Comparison Between Everolimus-Eluting Bioresorbable Scaffold and Metallic Stent Multimodality Imaging Through 3 Years
      Objectives The aim of this study was to investigate the vascular responses and fates of the scaffold after bioresorbable vascular scaffold (BVS) implantation using multimodality imaging. Background Serial comprehensive image assessments after BVS implantation in the context of a randomized trial have not yet been reported. Methods In the ABSORB Japan trial, 400 patients were randomized to a BVS (n = 266) or a cobalt-chromium everolimus-eluting stent (n = 134). Through 3 ...
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    7. Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center Receives NIH Grant for Intravascular Molecular-Structural Imaging of Coronary Stent Pathobiology

      Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center Receives NIH Grant for Intravascular Molecular-Structural Imaging of Coronary Stent Pathobiology
      ... Eric Osborn. Below is a summary of the proposed work.  Dr. Eric Osborn is an early career faculty member at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center (BIDMC) and Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), and an Instructor in Me...
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    8. Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center Receives NIH Grant for Intravascular Molecular-Structural Imaging of Coronary Stent Pathobiology

      Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center Receives NIH Grant for Intravascular Molecular-Structural Imaging of Coronary Stent Pathobiology
      ...f the proposed work.

      Dr. Eric Osborn is an early career faculty member at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center (BIDMC) and Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), and an Instructor in Me...

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    9. SPECTRAL DOMAIN OPTICAL COHERENCE TOMOGRAPHY FINDINGS AND VISUAL OUTCOME AFTER TREATMENT FOR VITREOMACULAR TRACTION

      SPECTRAL DOMAIN OPTICAL COHERENCE TOMOGRAPHY FINDINGS AND VISUAL OUTCOME AFTER TREATMENT FOR VITREOMACULAR TRACTION
      Purpose: To evaluate the capacity of spectral domain optical coherence tomography macular findings to predict best-corrected visual acuity (BCVA) outcomes after treatment for symptomatic vitreomacular traction. Methods: This consecutive, retrospective study included 24 patients (29 eyes) who experienced vitreomacular traction release with pneumatic vitreolysis (n = 9), intravitreal ocriplasmin (n = 6), or pars plana vitrectomy (n = 14). Preoperative and postoperative spectral domain optical coherence tomography images were used to determine the ...
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    10. Is quantitative coronary angiography reliable in assessing the late lumen loss of the everolimus eluting bioresorbable polylactide scaffold in comparison with the cobalt chromium metallic stent?

      Is quantitative coronary angiography reliable in assessing the late lumen loss of the everolimus eluting bioresorbable polylactide scaffold in comparison with the cobalt chromium metallic stent?
      Aims: Immediately after stent/scaffold implantation, quantitative coronary angiography (QCA) with respect to optical coherence tomography (OCT) more severely underestimates the lumen diameter (LD) in Absorb than in XIENCE. This OCT-QCA discrepancy has not been evaluated at long-term follow-up. The present study aimed to assess the accuracy of QCA with reference to OCT in Absorb as compared to XIENCE.
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    11. Beth Isreal Deaconess Medical Center Receives Grant for Intravascular Molecular-Structural Imaging of Coronary Stent Pathobiology

      Beth Isreal Deaconess Medical Center Receives Grant for Intravascular Molecular-Structural Imaging of Coronary Stent Pathobiology
      ...of the propose work.

      Dr. Eric Osborn is an early career faculty member at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center (BIDMC) and Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), and an Instructor in Me...

      Read Full Article
    12. Collar Sign in Incompletely Occluded Aneurysms after Pipeline Embolization: Evaluation with Angiography and Optical Coherence Tomography

      Collar Sign in Incompletely Occluded Aneurysms after Pipeline Embolization: Evaluation with Angiography and Optical Coherence Tomography
      BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Flow diversion with the Pipeline Embolization Device has emerged as an attractive treatment for cerebral aneurysms. Processes involved in aneurysm occlusion include changes in intra-aneurysmal hemodynamics and endothelialization of the device. Here, we call attention to a radiographic sign not previously reported that is detected in incompletely occluded aneurysms after treatment with the Pipeline Embolization Device at angiographic follow-up and referred to as the collar sign. MATERIALS ...
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    13. Targeted Near-Infrared Fluorescence Imaging of Atherosclerosis

      Targeted Near-Infrared Fluorescence Imaging of Atherosclerosis
      Objectives This study sought to determine whether indocyanine green (ICG)enhanced near-infrared fluorescence (NIRF) imaging can illuminate high-risk histologic plaque features of human carotid atherosclerosis, and in coronary atheroma of living swine, using intravascular NIRF-optical coherence tomography (OCT) imaging. Background New translatable imaging approaches are needed to identify high-risk biological signatures of atheroma. ICG is a U.S. Food and Drug Administrationapproved NIRF imaging agent that experimentally targets plaque macrophages ...
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  2. About Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center

    Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center

    Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center (BIDMC) in Boston, Massachusetts is a major teaching hospital of Harvard Medical School. It was formed out of the 1996 merger of Beth Israel Hospital (founded in 1916) and New England Deaconess Hospital (founded in 1896). Among independent teaching hospitals, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center is the third-largest recipient of biomedical research funding from the National Institutes of Health.