Hemodynamic response to thermal stress varies with sex and age: a murine MRI study
CONCLUSIONS: Age, in particular, had a significant impact on hemodynamic response as measured by volumetric flow (e.g., aged males > adult males) and WSS at peak-systole (e.g., aged males < adult males). The hemodynamic data can provide physiologically-relevant parameters, including sex and age difference, to computational fluid dynamics models and provide baseline data for the healthy murine vasculature to use as a benchmark for investigations of a variety of physiological (thermal stress) and pathophysiological conditions of the cardiovascular system.PMID:34949124 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2018510 (Source: Intern...
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: A Colleen Crouch Aditi Batra Joan M Greve Source Type: research

Feasibility of heating metal implants with alternating magnetic fields (AMF) in scaled up models
Conclusion: This study confirmed that AMF technology can be scaled up to treat implants in a large animal model with the same rates of heating and peak temperatures achieved in prior in vitro studies. Further, numerical simulations provided accurate predictions of the heating produced by AMF on metal implants and surrounding tissues, and can be used to design AMF coils for treating human prosthetic joint implants with more complex geometrical shapes.PMID:34949138 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2011434 (Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia)
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: Varun Sadaphal Bibin Prasad Walker Kay Lisa Nehring Trung Nyugen John Tepper Melissa Tanner Dustin Williams Nicholas Ashton David E Greenberg Rajiv Chopra Source Type: research

Hemodynamic response to thermal stress varies with sex and age: a murine MRI study
CONCLUSIONS: Age, in particular, had a significant impact on hemodynamic response as measured by volumetric flow (e.g., aged males > adult males) and WSS at peak-systole (e.g., aged males < adult males). The hemodynamic data can provide physiologically-relevant parameters, including sex and age difference, to computational fluid dynamics models and provide baseline data for the healthy murine vasculature to use as a benchmark for investigations of a variety of physiological (thermal stress) and pathophysiological conditions of the cardiovascular system.PMID:34949124 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2018510 (Source: Intern...
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: A Colleen Crouch Aditi Batra Joan M Greve Source Type: research

Feasibility of heating metal implants with alternating magnetic fields (AMF) in scaled up models
Conclusion: This study confirmed that AMF technology can be scaled up to treat implants in a large animal model with the same rates of heating and peak temperatures achieved in prior in vitro studies. Further, numerical simulations provided accurate predictions of the heating produced by AMF on metal implants and surrounding tissues, and can be used to design AMF coils for treating human prosthetic joint implants with more complex geometrical shapes.PMID:34949138 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2011434 (Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia)
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: Varun Sadaphal Bibin Prasad Walker Kay Lisa Nehring Trung Nyugen John Tepper Melissa Tanner Dustin Williams Nicholas Ashton David E Greenberg Rajiv Chopra Source Type: research

Hemodynamic response to thermal stress varies with sex and age: a murine MRI study
CONCLUSIONS: Age, in particular, had a significant impact on hemodynamic response as measured by volumetric flow (e.g., aged males > adult males) and WSS at peak-systole (e.g., aged males < adult males). The hemodynamic data can provide physiologically-relevant parameters, including sex and age difference, to computational fluid dynamics models and provide baseline data for the healthy murine vasculature to use as a benchmark for investigations of a variety of physiological (thermal stress) and pathophysiological conditions of the cardiovascular system.PMID:34949124 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2018510 (Source: Intern...
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: A Colleen Crouch Aditi Batra Joan M Greve Source Type: research

Feasibility of heating metal implants with alternating magnetic fields (AMF) in scaled up models
Conclusion: This study confirmed that AMF technology can be scaled up to treat implants in a large animal model with the same rates of heating and peak temperatures achieved in prior in vitro studies. Further, numerical simulations provided accurate predictions of the heating produced by AMF on metal implants and surrounding tissues, and can be used to design AMF coils for treating human prosthetic joint implants with more complex geometrical shapes.PMID:34949138 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2011434 (Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia)
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: Varun Sadaphal Bibin Prasad Walker Kay Lisa Nehring Trung Nyugen John Tepper Melissa Tanner Dustin Williams Nicholas Ashton David E Greenberg Rajiv Chopra Source Type: research

Hemodynamic response to thermal stress varies with sex and age: a murine MRI study
CONCLUSIONS: Age, in particular, had a significant impact on hemodynamic response as measured by volumetric flow (e.g., aged males > adult males) and WSS at peak-systole (e.g., aged males < adult males). The hemodynamic data can provide physiologically-relevant parameters, including sex and age difference, to computational fluid dynamics models and provide baseline data for the healthy murine vasculature to use as a benchmark for investigations of a variety of physiological (thermal stress) and pathophysiological conditions of the cardiovascular system.PMID:34949124 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2018510 (Source: Intern...
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: A Colleen Crouch Aditi Batra Joan M Greve Source Type: research

Feasibility of heating metal implants with alternating magnetic fields (AMF) in scaled up models
Conclusion: This study confirmed that AMF technology can be scaled up to treat implants in a large animal model with the same rates of heating and peak temperatures achieved in prior in vitro studies. Further, numerical simulations provided accurate predictions of the heating produced by AMF on metal implants and surrounding tissues, and can be used to design AMF coils for treating human prosthetic joint implants with more complex geometrical shapes.PMID:34949138 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2011434 (Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia)
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: Varun Sadaphal Bibin Prasad Walker Kay Lisa Nehring Trung Nyugen John Tepper Melissa Tanner Dustin Williams Nicholas Ashton David E Greenberg Rajiv Chopra Source Type: research

Hemodynamic response to thermal stress varies with sex and age: a murine MRI study
CONCLUSIONS: Age, in particular, had a significant impact on hemodynamic response as measured by volumetric flow (e.g., aged males > adult males) and WSS at peak-systole (e.g., aged males < adult males). The hemodynamic data can provide physiologically-relevant parameters, including sex and age difference, to computational fluid dynamics models and provide baseline data for the healthy murine vasculature to use as a benchmark for investigations of a variety of physiological (thermal stress) and pathophysiological conditions of the cardiovascular system.PMID:34949124 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2018510 (Source: Intern...
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: A Colleen Crouch Aditi Batra Joan M Greve Source Type: research

Feasibility of heating metal implants with alternating magnetic fields (AMF) in scaled up models
Conclusion: This study confirmed that AMF technology can be scaled up to treat implants in a large animal model with the same rates of heating and peak temperatures achieved in prior in vitro studies. Further, numerical simulations provided accurate predictions of the heating produced by AMF on metal implants and surrounding tissues, and can be used to design AMF coils for treating human prosthetic joint implants with more complex geometrical shapes.PMID:34949138 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2011434 (Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia)
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: Varun Sadaphal Bibin Prasad Walker Kay Lisa Nehring Trung Nyugen John Tepper Melissa Tanner Dustin Williams Nicholas Ashton David E Greenberg Rajiv Chopra Source Type: research

Hemodynamic response to thermal stress varies with sex and age: a murine MRI study
CONCLUSIONS: Age, in particular, had a significant impact on hemodynamic response as measured by volumetric flow (e.g., aged males > adult males) and WSS at peak-systole (e.g., aged males < adult males). The hemodynamic data can provide physiologically-relevant parameters, including sex and age difference, to computational fluid dynamics models and provide baseline data for the healthy murine vasculature to use as a benchmark for investigations of a variety of physiological (thermal stress) and pathophysiological conditions of the cardiovascular system.PMID:34949124 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2018510 (Source: Intern...
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: A Colleen Crouch Aditi Batra Joan M Greve Source Type: research

Feasibility of heating metal implants with alternating magnetic fields (AMF) in scaled up models
Conclusion: This study confirmed that AMF technology can be scaled up to treat implants in a large animal model with the same rates of heating and peak temperatures achieved in prior in vitro studies. Further, numerical simulations provided accurate predictions of the heating produced by AMF on metal implants and surrounding tissues, and can be used to design AMF coils for treating human prosthetic joint implants with more complex geometrical shapes.PMID:34949138 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2011434 (Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia)
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: Varun Sadaphal Bibin Prasad Walker Kay Lisa Nehring Trung Nyugen John Tepper Melissa Tanner Dustin Williams Nicholas Ashton David E Greenberg Rajiv Chopra Source Type: research

Hemodynamic response to thermal stress varies with sex and age: a murine MRI study
CONCLUSIONS: Age, in particular, had a significant impact on hemodynamic response as measured by volumetric flow (e.g., aged males > adult males) and WSS at peak-systole (e.g., aged males < adult males). The hemodynamic data can provide physiologically-relevant parameters, including sex and age difference, to computational fluid dynamics models and provide baseline data for the healthy murine vasculature to use as a benchmark for investigations of a variety of physiological (thermal stress) and pathophysiological conditions of the cardiovascular system.PMID:34949124 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2018510 (Source: Intern...
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: A Colleen Crouch Aditi Batra Joan M Greve Source Type: research

Feasibility of heating metal implants with alternating magnetic fields (AMF) in scaled up models
Conclusion: This study confirmed that AMF technology can be scaled up to treat implants in a large animal model with the same rates of heating and peak temperatures achieved in prior in vitro studies. Further, numerical simulations provided accurate predictions of the heating produced by AMF on metal implants and surrounding tissues, and can be used to design AMF coils for treating human prosthetic joint implants with more complex geometrical shapes.PMID:34949138 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2011434 (Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia)
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: Varun Sadaphal Bibin Prasad Walker Kay Lisa Nehring Trung Nyugen John Tepper Melissa Tanner Dustin Williams Nicholas Ashton David E Greenberg Rajiv Chopra Source Type: research

Hemodynamic response to thermal stress varies with sex and age: a murine MRI study
CONCLUSIONS: Age, in particular, had a significant impact on hemodynamic response as measured by volumetric flow (e.g., aged males > adult males) and WSS at peak-systole (e.g., aged males < adult males). The hemodynamic data can provide physiologically-relevant parameters, including sex and age difference, to computational fluid dynamics models and provide baseline data for the healthy murine vasculature to use as a benchmark for investigations of a variety of physiological (thermal stress) and pathophysiological conditions of the cardiovascular system.PMID:34949124 | DOI:10.1080/02656736.2021.2018510 (Source: Intern...
Source: International Journal of Hyperthermia - December 24, 2021 Category: Internal Medicine Authors: A Colleen Crouch Aditi Batra Joan M Greve Source Type: research