1. Gary S. Mintz

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    1. Mentioned In 68 Articles

    2. An optical coherence tomography study of neointimal morphology and strut coverage at different time intervals from implantation of biodegradable polymer-coated sirolimus-eluting stents

      An optical coherence tomography study of neointimal morphology and strut coverage at different time intervals from implantation of biodegradable polymer-coated sirolimus-eluting stents
      Objectives The aim of the study was to capture the evolution of neointima after implantation of a biodegradable polymercoated, sirolimuseluting, cobaltchromium coronary stent system (BP-DES). Background Optical coherence tomography (OCT) suggests that in-stent neointimal morphology influences clinical outcomes after DES implantation. Methods Sixty patients treated with single BP-DES implantation were examined by quantitative coronary angiography (QCA) and OCT at 3, 6, and 12-month follow-up. Results Median late lumen loss by ...
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    3. Radial artery neointimal hyperplasia after transradial PCI—Serial optical coherence tomography volumetric study

      Radial artery neointimal hyperplasia after transradial PCI—Serial optical coherence tomography volumetric study
      Aims Transradial catheterization (TRC) is a dominant access site for coronary catheterization and percutaneous coronary interventions (PCI) in many centers. Previous studies reported higher intimal thickness of the radial artery (RA) wall in patients with a previous history of TRC. In this investigation the aim was to assess the intimal changes of RA using the optical coherence tomography (OCT) intravascular imaging in a serial manner. Methods and results 100 patients ...
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    4. Serial 3-Vessel Optical Coherence Tomography and Intravascular Ultrasound Analysis of Changing Morphologies Associated With Lesion Progression in Patients With Stable Angina Pectoris

      Serial 3-Vessel Optical Coherence Tomography and Intravascular Ultrasound Analysis of Changing Morphologies Associated With Lesion Progression in Patients With Stable Angina Pectoris
      Background Optical coherence tomographic (OCT) morphologies associated with lesion progression are not well studied. The aim of this study was to determine the morphological change for untreated lesion progression using both OCT and intravascular ultrasound (IVUS). Methods and Results We used baseline and 8-month follow-up 3-vessel OCT and IVUS to assess 127 nonculprit lesions (IVUS plaque burden 40%) in 45 patients with stable angina after target lesion treatment. Lesion progression ...
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    5. In Vivo Calcium Detection by Comparing Optical Coherence Tomography, Intravascular Ultrasound, and Angiography

      In Vivo Calcium Detection by Comparing Optical Coherence Tomography, Intravascular Ultrasound, and Angiography
      Objectives The aim of this study was to evaluate optical coherence tomography (OCT) and intravascular ultrasound (IVUS) versus coronary angiography in the assessment of target lesion calcification and its effect on stent expansion. Background IVUS is more sensitive than angiography in the detection of coronary artery calcium, but the relationship among IVUS, OCT, and angiography has not been studied. Methods Overall, 440 lesions (440 patients with stable angina) underwent OCT- ...
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    6. EuroIntervention Characteristics of early versus late in-stent restenosis in second-generation drug-eluting stents: an optical coherence tomography study

      EuroIntervention Characteristics of early versus late in-stent restenosis in second-generation drug-eluting stents: an optical coherence tomography study
      Aims: In-stent restenosis (ISR) is an important cause of drug-eluting stent (DES) failure and target vessel revascularisation. In this study we aimed to evaluate differences between early and late-presenting restenosis in second-generation DES using optical coherence tomography (OCT). Methods and results: Overall, 171 cases of second-generation DES ISR with a follow-up OCT minimum lumen area 3.0 mm 2 were included: 33.3% of patients (n=57) had early ISR ...
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    7. The Curious Incident of Spotty Calcium (in Unstable Atherosclerotic Plaque)

      The Curious Incident of Spotty Calcium (in Unstable Atherosclerotic Plaque)
      Intravascular imaging studies initially using intravascular ultrasound (IVUS) and more recently using optical coherence tomography (OCT) as well an non-invasive imaging using multidetector computed tomography (CT) have reported spotty calcification small calcium deposits within an atherosclerotic plaque to be a distinct morphologic finding of both plaque instability in patients with acute coronary syndrome (ACS) and future atheroma progression even in patients with stable coronary artery disease.
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    8. Optical coherence tomography-guided PCI – Authors' reply

      Optical coherence tomography-guided PCI – Authors' reply
      We read with interest the Correspondence by Rahman Shah regarding our 2016 ILUMIEN III: OPTIMIZE PCI trial. 1 In nearly all previous studies of percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI) guided by intravascular ultrasound (IVUS) or optical coherence tomography (OCT), the most important predictor of follow-up events was the minimum stent area, followed by edge dissections and untreated disease. 2 , 3 Nine randomised trials 4 have compared IVUS guidance versus angiography guidance ...
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    9. Characteristics of Earlier Versus Delayed Presentation of Very Late Drug‐Eluting Stent Thrombosis: An Optical Coherence Tomographic Study

      Characteristics of Earlier Versus Delayed Presentation of Very Late Drug‐Eluting Stent Thrombosis: An Optical Coherence Tomographic Study
      Background The pathophysiology underlying very late drug‐eluting stent ( DES ) thrombosis is not sufficiently understood. Using optical coherence tomography, we investigated characteristics of very late stent thrombosis ( VLST ) according to different onset times. Methods and Results A total of 98 patients from 10 South Korean hospitals who underwent optical coherence tomography for evaluation of very late DES thrombosis were retrospectively included in analyses. VLST occurred at a median of 55 ...
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    10. Characteristics of Early Versus Late In-Stent Restenosis in Second- Generation Drug-Eluting Stents: An Optical Coherence Tomography Study

      Characteristics of Early Versus Late In-Stent Restenosis in Second- Generation Drug-Eluting Stents: An Optical Coherence Tomography Study
      Aims: In-stent restenosis (ISR) is an important cause of DES failure and target vessel revascularization. We evaluated differences between early and late-presenting restenosis in second-generation drug-eluting stents (DES) using optical coherence tomography (OCT). Methods and results: Overall, 171 cases of second-generation DES ISR with a follow-up OCT minimum lumen area 3.0mm2 were included; 33.3% of patients (n=57) had early ISR; and 67.7% (n=114) had late ...
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    11. Neoatherosclerosis assessed with optical coherence tomography in restenotic bare metal and first- and second-generation drug-eluting stents

      Neoatherosclerosis assessed with optical coherence tomography in restenotic bare metal and first- and second-generation drug-eluting stents
      Although reported in bare metal stents (BMS) and first-generation drug-eluting stents (DES), little is known about neoatherosclerosis in second-generation DES. We used optical coherence tomography to evaluate neoatherosclerosis among different stent generations. Overall, 274 in-stent restenosis (ISR) lesions (duration from implantation 56.947.2 months) in 274 patients were assessed for the presence of neoatherosclerosis. Neoatherosclerosis was identified in 38.7% of lesions (106/274): 23.0% second-generation DES (38 ...
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      Mentions: Gary S. Mintz
    12. Coronary Plaque Characteristics in Hemodialysis-Dependent Patients as Assessed by Optical Coherence Tomography

      Coronary Plaque Characteristics in Hemodialysis-Dependent Patients as Assessed by Optical Coherence Tomography
      Coronary arteries in patients with chronic kidney disease (CKD) have been shown to exhibit more extensive atherosclerosis and calcium. We aimed to assess characteristics of coronary plaque in hemodialysis (HD)-dependent patients using optical coherence tomography (OCT). This was a multicenter, retrospective study of 124 patients with stable angina who underwent OCT imaging. Sixty-two HD-dependent patients who underwent pre-intervention OCT for coronary artery disease (CAD) were compared 1:1 with ...
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    13. Guiding Light: Insights Into Atherectomy by Optical Coherence Tomography

      Guiding Light: Insights Into Atherectomy by Optical Coherence Tomography
      Coronary calcification presents multiple technical challenges in percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI) and is associated with suboptimal procedural results and an increase in subsequent adverse clinical events (1) . Currently, there is no standardized evidence-based strategy for PCI of calcified coronary lesions. Decisions for the use of adjunctive atheroablationshown to increase the acute procedural success rates (2) are based on visual estimation of calcification severity on angiography (with its inherent limitations [3 ...
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    14. Optical coherence tomography compared with intravascular ultrasound and with angiography to guide coronary stent implantation (ILUMIEN III: OPTIMIZE PCI): a randomised controlled trial

      Optical coherence tomography compared with intravascular ultrasound and with angiography to guide coronary stent implantation (ILUMIEN III: OPTIMIZE PCI): a randomised controlled trial
      Background Percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI) is most commonly guided by angiography alone. Intravascular ultrasound (IVUS) guidance has been shown to reduce major adverse cardiovascular events (MACE) after PCI, principally by resulting in a larger postprocedure lumen than with angiographic guidance. Optical coherence tomography (OCT) provides higher resolution imaging than does IVUS, although findings from some studies suggest that it might lead to smaller luminal diameters after stent implantation. We sought ...
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  2. About Gary S. Mintz

    Gary S. Mintz

    Gary S. Mintz, MD, is Medical Director of Publications & Websites at Cardiovascular Research Foundation (CRF) and serves as Editor-in-Chief of TCTMD.com. He is a pioneer and a recognized authority in the field of intravascular ultrasound. Previously, Dr Mintz served as the Director of the Coronary Ultrasound Program and of the Cardiovascular Training and Education Center at the Washington Hospital Center in Washington, DC. His prior university employment included Professor of Medicine (Likoff Cardiovascular Institute) and Associate Professor of Diagnostic Radiology at Hahnemann University. His responsibilities at Hahnemann University included Director of the Cardiac Ultrasound Laboratory, Director of the Coronary Care Unit, Director of the Cardiology Fellowship Program, senior attending physician, and senior interventional cardiologist. Dr Mintz completed medical school, internship and residency, and his cardiology fellowship at Hahnemann Medical College and Hahnemann University Hospital.