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October 2016 A&A Video Summary

Video Author: Jeanette Esau
Published on: 10.11.2016
Associated with: October 2016, Volume 123, Issue 4;

Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for October 2016.

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Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:44
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for July 2019.
Creator: L. Rovira
Duration: 00:32
This video show our usual technique of tracheal intubation using a combined technique involving the use of a Glidescope and using a flexible guide (in this case a disposable fiberscope) to pass the tube through the vocal cords. The video contains in synch outer and inner (Glidescope camera) view.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 2:09
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for June 2019.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:47
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for May 2019.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 2:17
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for April 2019.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 2:03
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for March 2019.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:48
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for February 2019.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 2:00
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for January 2019.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:54
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for December 2018.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:49
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for November 2018.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:50
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for October 2018.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:58
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for September 2018.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:39
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for August 2018.
Creator: Paolo Beccaria
Duration: 0:15
The video represents RaCeVA method, RaCeVA is the acronyms for Rapid Central Vein Assessment. It is the ultrasound method to identify the adequate site and side to central venous access placement.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 2:09
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for July 2018.
Creator: Zach P.G. Olufs, co-author on manuscript
Duration: 0:06
Fruit flies experience incapacitation after blunt trauma presenting as temporary paralysis and reminding concussion injury in mammals. The video shows paralysis and recovery of an incapacitated fly after blunt trauma.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:46
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for June 2018.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:35
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for May 2018.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 2:17
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for April 2018.
Creator: Diana Zakarkaite
Duration: 0:19
Identification of the left ventricular access site with a finger. Midesophageal 2D TEE long-axis view at 130° (the indentation is on the left of the image sector, shown by arrow) and 3D TEE zoom-mode acquisition of the entry site (shown by asterisk).



Creator: L. Rovira
Duration: 00:32
This video show our usual technique of tracheal intubation using a combined technique involving the use of a Glidescope and using a flexible guide (in this case a disposable fiberscope) to pass the tube through the vocal cords. The video contains in synch outer and inner (Glidescope camera) view.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 2:09
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for June 2019.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:47
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for May 2019.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 2:03
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for March 2019.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 2:00
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for January 2019.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:54
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for December 2018.
Creator: Paolo Beccaria
Duration: 0:15
The video represents RaCeVA method, RaCeVA is the acronyms for Rapid Central Vein Assessment. It is the ultrasound method to identify the adequate site and side to central venous access placement.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:46
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for June 2018.
Creator: Diana Zakarkaite
Duration: 0:19
Identification of the left ventricular access site with a finger. Midesophageal 2D TEE long-axis view at 130° (the indentation is on the left of the image sector, shown by arrow) and 3D TEE zoom-mode acquisition of the entry site (shown by asterisk).
Creator: Diana Zakarkaite
Duration: 0:09
Mitral valve P2 segment prolapse (Live 3D zoom MV “surgeon’s” view). The jaws of the device are opened in the left atrium, and the prolapsing P2 segment is captured.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 2:35
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for February 2018.
Creator: Roy Kiberenge
Duration: 0:55
Video of ultrasound-guided dynamic needle tip positioning technique with synchronized live ultrasound view. The arterial puncture and the sequential advancement of the catheter and needle is shown with the corresponding ultrasound image.
Creator: Massimiliano Meineri, MD
Duration: 1:15
The ME four chamber view is analyzed using the Automated Function Imaging (AFI) software package. The LV long axis strain model is applied to the RV to allow correct labeling of septal segments. Tracking quality is automatically assessed for each segment (green: good or red: poor). Parametric display provides measurements for each of the six RV and global strain. The latter is normal at – 22.3% with regional peak variability with basal segments below normal limits. RV myocardial region of interest is redefined and the septum de-selected to obtain RV free wall strain that is measured at approximately -22%
Creator: Quick time
Duration: 00:10
ME views showing the anomalous RPA from aorta and MPA branching anatomy
Creator: Dr Lachlan F. Miles
Duration: 1:17
Two- and three-dimensional imaging of the aortic valve in short axis, demonstrating differences in flow between the perimembranous VSD and the aorto-right ventricular fistula. The mid-esophageal aortic valve short axis view is used. In short-axis imaging, it is particularly difficult to appreciate the differences in flow arising above and below the plane of the aortic valve annulus.
Creator:
Duration: 0:24
First part: The ME view, obtained by slightly withdrawing the probe from the modified ME 5-chamber view in video clip 1, demonstrates two cardiac masses (“proximal” and “distal”), with the RCA penetrating the left side of the distal mass. Second part: Color flow Doppler reveals laminar blood flow in the RCA. Third part: Simultaneous orthogonal planes to the RCA based on the ME aortic valve short axis view. Fourth part: Simultaneous orthogonal planes to the tricuspid valve based on the modified trans-gastric RV inflow-outflow view.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 2:57
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for June 2017.
Creator: Luiz F Maracaja MD
Duration: 0:15
1. Starting with ME 2-chamber view, activate the orthogonal imaging by aiming the cursor into the atrioventricular groove underneath the left atrial appendage lateral to the CX. 2. Activate CFD with a low-velocity scale (15–30 cm/s). Then, by moving the CFD sector over the atrioventricular groove lateral to the CX, one can display an image of the great cardiac vein (GCV) 3. The orthogonal plane displays retrograde blood cardioplegia flowing anteriorly from the coronary sinus (CS) to GCV and tributaries. The GCV wraps around the left side of the heart and posteriorly merges with the CS.
Creator: J. Kirk Edwards, MD
Duration: 0:07
2D transesophageal echo (TEE) view of the mid-esophageal (ME) color Doppler x-plane of the short axis (SAX) and long axis (LAX). Color Doppler displays moderate to severe eccentric aortic insufficiency (AI) directed away from the noncoronary leaflet.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 23:23
A brief, screen-in-screen review of the techniques required to perform bedside cardiac ultrasound at the parasternal, apical, and subcostal windows.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:08
The right ventricle is under the transducer. There is normal excursion and coaptation of the aortic and mitral valves. The chambers are normal in size. There is brisk excursion of the aortic root, brisk opening of the mitral valve, a normal descent of the base of the MV, and normal thickening of the left ventricular segments.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:06
The aortic valve is heavily calcified and does not open well. The degree of stenosis cannot be quantified from this view, but with excursion this limited the assumption should be that the patient has severe stenosis until it is proven otherwise. In addition to aortic valve calcification, the mitral annulus is heavily calcified, there is left ventricular hypertrophy, and the left atrium is enlarged.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:06
In systole, the body of both mitral leaflets is above the level of the mitral annulus.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:08
The RVOT, LA, and LV are all dilated and appear proportionally large compared to the aortic annulus and root. Compare the relative sizes with Video 1 (normal PLAX.) There is evidence of decreased LV systolic function, with decreased motion of the aortic root, decreased excursion of the anterior mitral leaflet, decreased mitral annular excursion, and decreased thickening of the left ventricular segments. There is also a left pleural effusion.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:05
Left ventricular and aortic valve function appear normal. There is thickening of the tips of the mitral leaflets, with diastolic bowing seen particularly in the anterior mitral leaflet (the “hockey stick” appearance). The left atrium appears enlarged as well, consistent with elevated left atrial pressure from mitral stenosis.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:07
Multiple beats are shown in this clip and the image does not remain still because the patient was severely dyspneic. The patient has significant hypertrophy of the anterioseptal wall of the left ventricle. In multiple cardiac cycles the anterior mitral leaflet can be seen to impinge on the left ventricular outflow tract.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:05
The descending thoracic aorta is outside the pericardium, and a pericardial effusion will be seen extending between the heart and the aorta in this view while a pleural effusion will be seen deep and lateral to the aorta.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:07
The right ventricle is seen to the left of the screen, with the anterior portion of the left ventricle closest to the probe. The papillary muscles are seen, identifying this as the mid-portion of the left ventricle. Six segments of the left ventricle are seen, representing all three main coronary artery territories.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:06
The thinning of this segment suggests a scar consistent with previous myocardial infarction.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:07
A pericardial effusion around the heart, hyperdynamic left ventricular systolic function, and decreased LV filling in diastole.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:07
Septic shock, decreased left ventricular (LV) afterload, and increased cardiac output. The LV is full in diastole and empty in systole, consistent with the patient’s low-afterload state.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:08
The interventricular septum (IVS) is normally convex with respect to the left left ventricle throughout the cardiac cycle. In this case the IVS is flat in both systole and diastole, suggesting that the right and left ventricular pressures are similar (near systemic pulmonary artery pressures.)
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:09
Prolapse of both anterior and posterior mitral leaflets with left atrial enlargement.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:09
Enlarged right ventricle with decreased RV systolic function in a patient with a history of chronic severe pulmonary hypertension.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:11
Apical four chamber zoomed in on the tricuspid valve. This valve does not coapt well in systole, suggesting the presence of significant tricuspid regurgitation.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:10
Subcostal four chamber with right ventricular dilation and hypertrophy. The free wall of the RV appears as thick as the left ventricle. The RV appears larger than the LV, suggesting significant enlargement.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:11
Subcostal four chamber in a patient with pericardial effusion and tamponade. The effusion is seen as a large echolucent space around the heart. The right atrium appears collapsed in ventricular systole and the right ventricle appears compressed in ventricular diastole. These findings are both consistent with tamponade physiology.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:19
The liver is at the top of the screen, with the thin-walled IVC seen entering the right atrium. There is more than 50% collapse of the IVC when the patient sniffs.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:10
Subcostal IVC in a patient with cardiac tamponade. The IVC appears dilated and does not collapse as the patient sniffs.
Creator: Dr. Josh Zimmerman, MD, FASE
Duration: 0:14
Subcostal IVC in a patient with hypovolemia. The IVC is small and collapses completely as the patient breathes.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:48
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for September 2015.
Creator: Jeanette Esau
Duration: 1:55
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for April 2015.
Creator: Edward C. Nemergut, MD
Duration: 4:48
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for December 2013.
Creator: Edward C. Nemergut, MD
Duration: 5:29
Video summary of featured articles in Anesthesia & Analgesia for September 2013.