Latest News on Heart Rate Research: Jan – 2020

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Latest News on Heart Rate Research: Jan – 2020

January 10, 2020 Uncategorized 0

Heart Rate Variability

Purpose: To present an summary of the applicability of pulse variability measurements in medicine.

Data Sources: During a 4-year period all new papers concerning pulse variability were collected. a variety of the foremost recent publications within the presented research area was used for this review.

Data Synthesis: the quantity of short- and long-term variability in pulse reflects the vagal and sympathetic function of the autonomic systema nervosum , respectively. Therefore pulse variability are often used as a monitoring tool in clinical conditions with altered autonomic systema nervosum function. In postinfarction and diabetic patients, low pulse variability is related to an increased risk for sudden cardiac death. A sympathovagal imbalance is additionally detectable with pulse variability analysis in arteria coronaria disease and hyperpiesia. [1]

Heart rate variability

Reduced pulse variability carries an adverse prognosis in patients who have survived an acute myocardial infarct . this text reviews the physiology, technical problems of assessment, and clinical relevance of pulse variability. The sympathovagal influence and therefore the clinical assessment of pulse variability are discussed. Methods measuring pulse variability are classified into four groups, and therefore the advantages and drawbacks of every group are described. Concentration is on risk stratification of postmyocardial infarction patients. The evidence suggests that pulse variability is that the single most vital predictor of these patients who are at high risk of overtime or serious ventricular arrhythmias. [2]

Heart Rate Monitoring

Over the last 20 years, pulse monitors (HRMs) became a widely used training aid for a spread of sports. the event of latest HRMs has also evolved rapidly during the last 20 years . additionally to pulse (HR) responses to exercise, research has recently focused more on pulse variability (HRV). Increased HRV has been related to lower deathrate and is suffering from both age and sex. During graded exercise, the bulk of studies show that HRV decreases progressively up to moderate intensities, after which it stabilises. there’s abundant evidence from cross-sectional studies that trained individuals have higher HRV than untrained individuals. The results from longitudinal studies are equivocal, with some showing increased HRV after training but an equal number of studies showing no differences. [3]

Association of resting heart rate and its change with incident cardiovascular events in the middle-aged and older Chinese

Whether pulse change is related to disorder (CVD) within the general population is unclear. We conducted a prospective cohort study to assess the association of resting pulse and its change with incident CVD within the middle-aged and older Chinese. Resting pulse was measured during the baseline survey (September 2008 to June 2010) and therefore the resurvey (2013). Incident CVD was followed up until New Year’s Eve , 2016. Finally, a complete of 20,828 participants were included within the analyses of baseline pulse and 9132 participants were included within the analyses of pulse change. The associations of baseline pulse and pulse change with incident CVD were assessed with multivariable Cox proportional hazards models. [4]

Validation of the Area1 of Approximate Entropy (a1ApEn) in Empirical Data of Heart Rate

Aims: To validate the utilization of the non-linear estimator a1ApEn in empirical data.

Study Design: Comparison of pulse variability/complexity (HRV/C) between rest and low intensity exercise.

Methodology: R-R intervals were obtained from electrocardiogram recordings in 15 healthy volunteers during half-hour of rest followed by half-hour of treadmill walking (≅ 4 km/h). The R-R series were linearly detrended, checked for stationarity, and windows of 150 non-overlapping intervals were sequentially extracted. HRV/C estimators were obtained: variance (SDNN), root mean square (RMSSD), power of frequency bands (LF, HF and VHF, i.e., above 0.40 Hz) by STFT, normalized power (nu), a1ApEn. Correlations were studied intra-individual between conditions and intra-population. Additionally, within the Fourier Transform data, phases were randomly shuffled, an inverse transform applied (reconstituted rR-R), and RMSSD and a1ApEn were computed. Finally, the scaling profile of a1ApEn between conditions was addressed. [5]

Reference

[1] van Ravenswaaij-Arts, C.M., Kollee, L.A., Hopman, J.C., Stoelinga, G.B. and van Geijn, H.P., 1993. Heart rate variability. Annals of internal medicine, 118(6), (Web Link)

[2] Malik, M. and Camm, A.J., 1990. Heart rate variability. Clinical cardiology, 13(8), (Web Link)

[3] Achten, J. and Jeukendrup, A.E., 2003. Heart rate monitoring. Sports medicine, 33(7), (Web Link)

[4] Association of resting heart rate and its change with incident cardiovascular events in the middle-aged and older Chinese
Jing Tian, Yu Yuan, Miaoyan Shen, Xiaomin Zhang, Meian He, Huan Guo, Handong Yang & Tangchun Wu
Scientific Reports volume 9, (Web Link)

[5] El-Dash, V. M., El-Dash, I. M., Natali, J. E., Starzynski, P. and Chaui-Berlinck, J. (2017) “Validation of the Area1 of Approximate Entropy (a1ApEn) in Empirical Data of Heart Rate”, Current Journal of Applied Science and Technology, 25(1), (Web Link)

 

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