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Changing the face of Heart Failure treatment: Results from three pivotal studies

Jeffrey S. Borer (USA)

Download pdf here Several studies importantly affecting the treatment of patients with heart failure were reported at the 2018 American Heart Association Scientific Sessions. In this article, we will review three of them. TRED-HF Among the most important and unique studies was TRED-HF (Withdrawal of pharmacological treatment for heart failure in patients with recovered dilated […]
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2018 acute cardiovasculare care

Milan, Italy
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Les explications de Pierre Boutouyrie, cardiologue et chercheur (Inserm/Paris-Descartes)

Innovations in medicine

How Can We Know if a Digital Health Intervention Works? Reconsidering Success Metrics and Timelines

We talk about the potential of digital interventions to revolutionize healthcare. They’re scalable, portable, personal, and pack consumer appeal. But we still aren’t able to say with much certainty under what conditions they work, if any, particularly for some of the populations who could benefit most.

This Google AI (Sort of) Knows When You’ll Have a Heart Attack

Your eyes, they say, are the windows to your soul — and according to a new study funded by Google, your eyes may also be the windows to an impending heart attack. In the study, Google researchers used retinal-scan data from nearly 300,000 patients to “train” a neural network — an intricate series of algorithms — to detect heart-health risks just by looking at images of a patient’s eyes.

Heart attack blood test sensitive enough to be used in portable device

Cardiac defibrillators are not on the corner of every street. Nor are paramedics. So how can the number of people surviving a heart attack that occurs outside the hospital be increased? Today, it is estimated that these people’s chance of survival is only 5%. This figure could be about to change with the use of the LifeVest device.

A ‘half-hearted’ solution to one-sided heart failure

Soft robotic actuators, which are pneumatic artificial muscles designed and programmed to perform lifelike motions, have recently emerged as an attractive alternative to more rigid components that have conventionally been used in biomedical devices. In fact, earlier this year, a Boston Children’s Hospital team revealed a proof-of-concept soft robotic sleeve that could support the function of a failing heart.
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