1. Richard F. Spaide

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    1. Mentioned In 39 Articles

    2. COLOCALIZATION ERROR BETWEEN THE SCANNING LASER OPHTHALMOSCOPE INFRARED REFLECTANCE AND OPTICAL COHERENCE TOMOGRAPHY IMAGES OF THE HEIDELBERG SPECTRALIS

      COLOCALIZATION ERROR BETWEEN THE SCANNING LASER OPHTHALMOSCOPE INFRARED REFLECTANCE AND OPTICAL COHERENCE TOMOGRAPHY IMAGES OF THE HEIDELBERG SPECTRALIS

      Purpose: To examine the colocalization error between the infrared reflectance (IR) scanning laser ophthalmoscope (SLO) and spectral domain optical coherence tomography (SD-OCT) images of the Heidelberg Spectralis. Methods: The IR and corresponding horizontal raster SD-OCT images were compared in 10 healthy volunteers examined with 3 Heidelberg Spectralis + OCT instruments. The center points of retinal vessels selected by random uniform sampling in scanning laser ophthalmoscope-IR images were compared with colocalizing points in corresponding SD-OCT images by two masked readers. The error of colocalization was measured in the SD-OCT image. The point positions were recorded using Cartesian coordinates measured in microns. The ...

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    3. Arvo Special Interest Group Meeting on Optical Coherence Tomography Angiography of the Eye

      Arvo Special Interest Group Meeting on Optical Coherence Tomography Angiography of the Eye

      The ARVO Special Interest Group meeting on "Optical Coherence Tomography Angiography of the Eye" wwill take place during ARVO 2015 meeting, in Denver Colorado. SIG Session Number: 125 Session Date/Start Time: M ay 3, 2015 from 1:30 PM to 3:00 PM Room: 2C/3C Mile High Ballroom Organizers: David Huang, Philip Rosenfeld, Moderators: Carmen Puliafito, James Fujimoto Participating in the Technology panel: David Huang, Yoshiaki Yasuno, Ruikang Wang, Yali Jia. Clinical panel 1: Phil Rosenfeld, SriniVas Sadda, Jay Duker, Ching-Jygh Chen, Bruno Lumbroso Clinical panel 2: Marco Rispoli, Andre Romano, Richard Rosen, Richard Spaide, Giovanni Staurenghi, Nadia ...

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    4. TYPE 3 NEOVASCULARIZATION: Evolution, Association With Pigment Epithelial Detachment, and Treatment Response as Revealed by Spectral Domain Optical Coherence Tomography

      TYPE 3 NEOVASCULARIZATION: Evolution, Association With Pigment Epithelial Detachment, and Treatment Response as Revealed by Spectral Domain Optical Coherence Tomography

      Purpose: To demonstrate the evolution and treatment response of Type 3 neovascularization using spectral domain optical coherence tomography. Methods: We retrospectively analyzed 40 eyes treated with intravitreal anti-vascular endothelial growth factor therapy for Type 3 neovascularization over a variable follow-up period. Results: In 17 eyes, spectral domain optical coherence tomography captured the development of Type 3 neovascularization from punctate hyperreflective foci that preceded any outer retinal defect. The more mature Type 3 lesions were associated with outer retinal disruption and adjacent cystoid macular edema. In addition, 37 of 40 Type 3 lesions (93%) were associated with an underlying pigment epithelial ...

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    5. COLOCALIZATION OF PSEUDODRUSEN AND SUBRETINAL DRUSENOID DEPOSITS USING HIGH-DENSITY EN FACE SPECTRAL DOMAIN OPTICAL COHERENCE TOMOGRAPHY

      COLOCALIZATION OF PSEUDODRUSEN AND SUBRETINAL DRUSENOID DEPOSITS USING HIGH-DENSITY EN FACE SPECTRAL DOMAIN OPTICAL COHERENCE TOMOGRAPHY

      Purpose: To determine if pseudodrusen seen in fundus photography, particularly infrared scanning laser ophthalmoscopy, colocalize with subretinal drusenoid deposits imaged by optical coherence tomography. Methods: The patients were scanned with spectral domain optical coherence tomography having an A-scan spacing of 5.9 [mu]m and a B-scan spacing of 11 [mu]m. En face slabs were derived from this data set at distances 50 [mu]m to 90 [mu]m above the Bruch membrane reference plane to image the subretinal drusenoid deposit and also 6 [mu]m below Bruch membrane to image the level of the choriocapillaris. The corresponding infrared ...

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    6. Retinal Vascular Layers Imaged by Fluorescein Angiography and Optical Coherence Tomography Angiography

      Retinal Vascular Layers Imaged by Fluorescein Angiography and Optical Coherence Tomography Angiography

      Importance The retinal vasculature is involved in many ocular diseases that cause visual loss. Although fluorescein angiography is the criterion standard for evaluating the retina vasculature, it has risks of adverse effects and known defects in imaging all the layers of the retinal vasculature. Optical coherence tomography (OCT) angiography can image vessels based on flow characteristics and may provide improved information. Objective To investigate the ability of OCT angiography to image the vascular layers within the retina compared with conventional fluorescein angiography. Design, Setting, and Participants In this study, performed from March 14, 2014, through June 24, 2014, a total ...

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    7. Retinal Vascular Layers in Macular Telangiectasia Type 2 Imaged by Optical Coherence Tomographic Angiography

      Retinal Vascular Layers in Macular Telangiectasia Type 2 Imaged by Optical Coherence Tomographic Angiography

      Importance Macular telangiectasia type 2 (MacTel 2) is a rare disease in which abnormalities of the retinal vasculature play a key role. The vascular abnormalities are typically evaluated using fluorescein angiography, a modality with known defects in imaging the deeper layers of the retinal vasculature. Angiography based on optical coherence tomography can image vessels based on flow characteristics without dye injection and may provide improved information concerning the pathophysiology of MacTel 2. Objective To investigate MacTel 2 using optical coherence tomographic angiography. Design, Setting, and Participants Fourteen eyes of 7 patients with MacTel 2 were analyzed in a community-based retina ...

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    8. Retinal Vascular Layers Imaged by Fluorescein Angiography and Optical Coherence Tomography Angiography

      Retinal Vascular Layers Imaged by Fluorescein Angiography and Optical Coherence Tomography Angiography

      Importance The retinal vasculature is involved in many ocular diseases that cause visual loss. Although fluorescein angiography is the criterion standard for evaluating the retina vasculature, it has risks of adverse effects and known defects in imaging all the layers of the retinal vasculature. Optical coherence tomography (OCT) angiography can image vessels based on flow characteristics and may provide improved information. Objective To investigate the ability of OCT angiography to image the vascular layers within the retina compared with conventional fluorescein angiography. Design, Setting, and Participants In this study, performed from March 14, 2014, through June 24, 2014, a total ...

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    9. Proposed Lexicon for Anatomic Landmarks in Normal Posterior Segment Spectral-Domain Optical Coherence Tomography: The IN•OCT Consensus

      Proposed Lexicon for Anatomic Landmarks in Normal Posterior Segment Spectral-Domain Optical Coherence Tomography: The IN•OCT Consensus
      ...California , * Usha Chakravarthy, FRCOphth, PhD Affiliations + Queens University, Belfast, United Kingdom , * Richard F. Spaide, MD Affiliations + Vitreous Retina Macula Consultants of New York, New York, New York , * In...
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    10. Mechanism of Retinal Pigment Epithelium Tear Formation Following Intravitreal Anti–Vascular Endothelial Growth Factor Therapy Revealed by Spectral-Domain Optical Coherence Tomography

      Mechanism of Retinal Pigment Epithelium Tear Formation Following Intravitreal Anti–Vascular Endothelial Growth Factor Therapy Revealed by Spectral-Domain Optical Coherence Tomography
      ...and LuEsther T. Mertz Retinal Research Center, Manhattan Eye, Ear and Throat Hospital, New York, New York , * Richard F. Spaide Affiliations + Vitreous-Retina-Macula Consultants of New York and LuEsther T. Mertz Retinal ...
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    11. Macular hole: 10 and 20-MHz ultrasound and spectral-domain optical coherence tomography

      Macular hole: 10 and 20-MHz ultrasound and spectral-domain optical coherence tomography

      PURPOSE: Optical coherence tomography (OCT) is valuable for macula evaluation. However, as this technique relies on light energy it cannot be performed in the presence of opaque media. In such cases, the ultrasound (US) may predict some macular features. The aim of this study was to characterize images obtained by ultrasound with 10 and 20-MHz transducers comparing to OCT, as well as to analyze the relationship between the vitreous and retina in eyes with macular hole (MH). METHODS: 29 eyes of 22 patients with biomicroscopic evidence of MH at different stages were included. All patients were evaluated using ultrasonography with ...

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    12. Outer Retina Analysis By Optical Coherence Tomography in Cone-Rod Dystrophy Patients

      Outer Retina Analysis By Optical Coherence Tomography in Cone-Rod Dystrophy Patients

      Purpose: To analyze the outer retinal layers using spectral domain optical coherence tomography (SD-OCT) in patients with cone-rod dystrophy. Methods: The diagnosis of cone-rod dystrophy was determined by primary cone involvement or concomitant loss of both cones and rods. Electroretinography showed implicit time shift at 30-Hz flicker response and prevalent decrease of photopic over scotopic responses. Using SD-OCT, the outer retina was retrospectively evaluated in 24 eyes of 12 patients with cone-rod dystrophy. From the innermost to the outermost, the four studied hyperreflective outer retinal bands were labeled Band 1, the external limiting membrane; Band 2, the ellipsoid zone; Band ...

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    13. 1-15 of 39 1 2 3 »
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  2. About Richard F. Spaide

    Richard F. Spaide

    Richard F. Spaide, MD, is with the Vitreous-Retina-Macular Consultants of New York.

  3. Quotes

    1. The real advantage of SDOCT is scanning speed.
      In The Evolution of Spectral Domain OCT