Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Principles of electrophysiology(His bundle,Mapping techniques)

Similar presentations


Presentation on theme: "Principles of electrophysiology(His bundle,Mapping techniques)"— Presentation transcript:

1 Principles of electrophysiology(His bundle,Mapping techniques)

2 History Equipment Catheter positions Basic electrophysiology study Mapping techniques Complications

3 History Sherlag et al-1968-His bundle electrogram Durrer et al,Coumel et al-programmed electrical stimulation of heart Wellens et al-combined both techniques Josephson et al-endocardial catheter mapping of VT Huang et al,1985-radiofrequency catheter ablation

4 Equipment Flouroscopy Electrode catheters Junction box Recording apparatus Stimulator Cardioverter/defibrillator

5 Electrode catheters Woven dacron catheters/polyurethane Composed of thin wires attached to electrodes located at the tip and more proximal rings insulated by plastic Electrograms are usually recorded from two adjacent electrodes,electrode number is even Diagnostic catheters used in the atrium, His bundle, and ventricle are quadripolar (4 electrodes) Catheters used in the Coronary Sinus are usually decapolar Electrodes numbered from distal to proximal Distal electrodes used for pacing(in contact with endocardium) Preformed shapes-Josephson,Cournand

6 Josephson Cournand

7 Lasso catheter-pul.vein activation sequencing Halo catheter-Rt.atrial activation sequencing

8 Inter electrode distance May range from 1 mm to 10 mm Narrow inter electrode distance- – precise timing of electrical activity – compromise width of EGM and components of a multicomponent EGM 2mm or 5mm usual

9 Signal acquisition Unipolar Vs bipolar Unipolar-only one electrode within heart;anode can be Wilson central terminal or another pole cm from the tip Bipolar-sum of unipolar signals from two intracardiac electrodes Unipolar – – broad lower-amplitude signal – Polarity &morphology of signal preserved – important role during ablation Bipolar- – More specific for local activity far field ventricular signal “cancels out”- effects of depolarization in a smaller region of tissue

10

11

12 Junction box Pairs of multiple pole switches Matched for each recording and stimulation channel Permits ready selection of any pair of electrodes for stimulation or recording

13 Recording apparatus Recording systems record signals from all intracardiac electrodes that have been placed Signal processor-amplification and filtering split screen viewing, sweep speed changes and case tracking software Amplification – Physiological signals< 10 mV – Avoidance of extraneous signals at input of amplifier

14 Filtering High pass filters – Eliminate components below a particular frequency – Surface ECG 0.05 Hz Preserve T wave Eliminate baseline drift – Unipolar EGM-0.05 Hz Polarity &signal morphology important – Bipolar EGM-30 to 50 Hz Timing of signal more important,not morphology

15 Low pass filters – Eliminate components above a particular frequency – To eliminate noise at higher frequencies – ECG-100 to 200 Hz – EGM- 500 Hz Notch filters – Eliminate a particular frequency – Usually to eliminate AC interference-50 Hz

16 Hz-low frequency components obscure others High pass 30 Hz-ECG unacceptable ECG-0.05 to 200,EGM- 30 to 500 Hz

17 Stimulator Stimulator is used to define pacing rates and protocols Output is usually set at twice the diastolic treshold for a particular site Different modes – Rapid pacing – Single or multiple extrastimuli following a sensed beat – Extra stimulus after a paced drive train

18

19 Catheter positions High RA – Quadripolar catheter,5mm spacing – SVC/RA junction in posterolateral wall or RAA RV apex – Quadripolar catheter 5 or 10 mm spacing – RV apex His bundle – Curved tip or steerable quadripolar;2mm spacing – Placed in the region of His bundle, straddling RA&RV with catheter tip just past the tricuspid valve. – Confirmed by HBE, with atrial and ventricular potentials approx.equal size and HB potentials seen b/w them

20 Coronary sinus Decapolar catheter with spacing Subclavian or jugular approach.femoral if steerable catheter available Catheter advanced until prox.pole over lateral border of spine in PA view EGM from LA and LV

21

22

23 RAO view

24 LAO view

25 Basic electrophysiology study Signals are evaluated at faster sweep speeds:100 mm/second or higher Always look at simultaneous surface ECG Heart rate in bpm=60000/cycle length in ms

26 Measurement of basic intervals PA interval – Time interval from earliest atrial activation in the region of sinus node and atrial activation in the AV node region – Measured as interval from earliest atrial activity(p onset in ECG or deflection in atrial electrogram) to earliest reproducible rapid deflection of atrial signal recorded in HB catheter – ms normal

27 First atrial electrogram before the onset of the P wave in RA catheter.RA activation is complete when atrial signal recorded in His catheter. LA activation occurs after RA activation latest atrial signal recorded in distal CS(CS 1,2)

28 AH interval – Time taken by the cardiac impulse to travel from low right atrium at IAS,over AV node,to the His bundle – Measured from the earliest reproducible rapid deflection of atrial signal in electrogram recorded by His cather to the onset of His deflection(earliest deflection from baseline) in HBE – ms considered normal – Affected by autonomic tone

29 HV interval – Time taken for conduction from proximal His bundle to the ventricular myocardium – Measured from the onset of His deflection in HBE to the earliest onset of ventricular activity recorded from multiple surface ECG leads or ventricular EGM in His bundle recording – ms normal.

30

31 Structures involved in basic interval measurement

32 Validation of His bundle potential In sinus rhythm,apparent His deflection with H-V interval <30 ms- RBB potential or preexcitation Most proximal his bundle deflection a/w largest atrial electrogram Pace His bundle-if morphology similar to sinus rhythm ECG &stimulus to V interval identical to H-V interval in sinus rhythm His bundle deflection can be recorded in aorta from non coronary cusp and compared. Advancement of Lt.catheter to LV can record LBB potential.if coinciding with potential recorded from His catheter it is RBB potential

33 Tests of sinus node function SNRT-sinus node recovery time – Time taken by the sinus rhythm to resume after a period of overdrive atrial pacing(conventional 30 s) – Defined as the interval measured in HRA from the last paced complex to first spontaneous complex after cessation of pacing – Pacing at several cycle lengths done and longest values taken – Normal<1500 Corrected SNRT- – SNRT –basic sinus cycle length – Normal<550 ms Total recovery time (TRT) – interval b/w cessation of pacing and return to basic sinus cycle length – Normal <5s

34

35

36 Atrial extrastimulus testing Drivetrain of 8 paced beats at a fixed cycle length f/b an extrastimulus at same site Drive train is repeated while coupling interval of extrastimulus decreased progressively until atria no longer captured. Uses – Refractory periods – Dual AV nodal physiology – Presence of accessory pathways – Arrhythmia induction

37 Concept of refractoriness Extrastimulus is more closely coupled-first a subnormal phase 0 upstroke occurs (relative refractoriness) –less Na+ channels available Extrastimulus does not produce a phase 0 upstroke (absolute refractoriness)-no Na+channel available for activation

38 RRP-longest coupling interval of a premature impulse that result in prolonged conduction of premature impulse compared to basic drive ERP- longest coupling interval of a premature impulse that fails to propagate through the tissue FRP-minimum interval b/w two consecutively conducted impulses through the tissue Determination of ERP of a tissue requires that FRP of proximal tissue should be less than that

39 AVNRRP- longest A1A2 at A2H2 prolongation-380ms AVNFRP-shortest H1H2 interval-370ms AVNERP-longest A1A2 not conducted-280ms

40 S1 –S2 380 ms.slight prolongation of A-H interval.H-V remain same.pattern of activation in CS electrogram is different.

41 S1-S2 320 ms.atrial electrogram with no His potential recording. AVNERP-A1-A2 interval 330 ms. S2-A2>S1-A1 interval-atrial RRP

42 S1-S2 280 ms.no atrial capture-atrial ERP

43 AVNERP cannot be calculated by this method if FRP of atria longer than ERP of AV node Earlier coupling intervals decrease refractoriness.multiple extrastimuli given-first one conditions atrial tissue to shorten refractory period so that a second closely coupled stimulus can be used to measure AVNERP

44 Atrial refractory period reached at 260 ms before AVN refractoriness could be calculated

45 In order to evaluate the properties of the AV node in the same patient, two atrial extrastimuli are delivered.First (S2) with a coupling interval of 280 ms and the second (S3) at 220 ms(S2 S3 interval gradually decreased until blocked).No conduction through the AV node a/w S3.AVNERP can now be calculated at 220 ms.

46 Dual AV node physiology An increase in the AH interval ≥50 ms caused by a decrease in the coupling interval of an atrial extrastimulus by 10 ms ERP of fast pathway has reached and conduction over the AV node has shifted from the usual fast pathway to a slow pathway Dual AV nodal physiology can be inferred from discontinuity in antegrade conduction curve of AV node More than one discontinuity suggest presence of multiple AV nodal pathways

47

48

49

50

51 Gap phenomenon Conduction of an impulse may be blocked at a certain S1S2 interval and reappear at a lower S1S2 interval Impulse conducted over two structures in sequence first having a shorter ERP Delay in proximal structure causes the impulse to arrive at second structure with an increased coupling interval

52

53

54 Incremental atrial pacing Incremental pacing (e.g. in the atrium) begins at a stable cycle length slightly below that of the sinus rhythm pacing cycle length is then shortened by 10 to 50 ms, a few beats are observed at the new pacing cycle length and the cycle length is again decreased by the same amount. AH interval increases due to decremental conduction property of the AV node(depolarisation due to slow inward Ca2+ current). HV interval and the QRS complex remain same(depolarisation due to fast inward Na+channel)

55 Atrial pacing at 600 ms-

56 Cycle length 450 ms.AH prolongation.1:1 A-V relation

57 Cycle length 350 ms.A V relation not 1:1.AVBCL reached

58 Cycle length at which the atrial:ventricular relationship is no longer 1:1 is called atrioventricular blocked cycle length or AVBCL AVBCL provides information on the robustness of atrioventricular conduction. Devt. of AV Wenckebach block at rapid paced rates is normal.AV block at slow paced rates suggests the presence of AV nodal disease

59 Ventricular extrastimulus testing V A conduction can be demonstrated in majority either at rest or by using isoproterenol Earliest part of atria depolarised is near AV node-so earliest atrial activation in His catheter f/b CS from proximal to distal f/b HRA This sequence –concentric atrial activation During antegrade conduction (atrial pacing) decremental response occurs mainly in AV node. During retrograde conduction (ventricular pacing), the decremental conduction can occur in two different structures: the His-Purkinje system and/or the AV node

60 S1S2 600ms.retrograde atrial activation

61 VAERP 580 ms

62 BB reentry a/w ventricular extra.His deflection occurs prior to this

63 premature ventricular extrastimulus blocks retrogradely in RBB,but depolarization travels slowly across IVS and up the LBB. It reenters the right bundle and leads to an additional QRS Complex of LBBB morphology

64 Incremental ventricular pacing –VABCL can be measured Cycle length at which 1:1 VA relation disappear is VABCL

65

66 Mapping Mapping is used to localise site of origin of abnormal beats or to identify the tachycardia circuit in case of Reentrant arrhythmias Mapping procedures – Activation Sequence Mapping – Voltage mapping( Substrate / Fractionated electrogram ) – Pace Mapping – Entrainment Mapping – Miscellaneous

67 Pace mapping Manipulation of mapping catheter to region of origin of tachycardia Pace at this site at same cycle length as tachycardia Greater the concordance b/w tachycardia and morphology during pacing-closer exit site Look for 12/12 match More useful in ventricular tachycardia as QRS morphology is easier to compare Allows to home in on the region of interest,cannot pinpoint site for ablation Does not require tachycardia to sustain over a longer time

68 Pace Map 12/12 Match

69 Activation sequence mapping Required to pinpoint focus of tachycardia During tachycardia mapping catheter explores the endocardium to identify the site where earliest electrogram relative to a fixed reference is recorded. Suitable site – Local electrogram precedes any other activity – One from which any movement results in a later electrogram – One at which unipolar electrogram shows a sharp initial negative deflection

70

71 Entrainment mapping Allows confirmation of Reentry Allows localisation of circuit and isthmus Entrainment is a continous resetting of a reentrant circuit by a series of stimuli

72 Criteria for entrainment Constant fusion during constant overdrive pacing,last paced beat entrained not fused Progressive fusion during overdrive pacing as pacing rate increases Localised conduction block to a site for one paced beat a/w interruption of the tachycardia,followed by activation of that site by next paced beat from a different direction and with a shorter conduction time During pacing at two different rates during a tachycardia,there is change in conduction time to and EMG morphology at a recording site

73 Entrainment results in a fusion complex Pacing stopped-last one entrained but goes round the circuit-morphology similar to original rhythm

74 If pacing CL progressively shortened circuit is invaded to a greater extent-fusion increases

75 A premature paced beat collides with head and tail-fails to propagate Next beat is purely paced and R is activated from a different direction

76 Manifest entrainment-demonstration of resetting with fusion Cocealed entrainment-failure to demonstrate fusion but PPI equal to tachycardia cycle length.site protected isthmus PPI equal to TCL (within ms)if pacing site within reentrant circuit Post pacing interval-interval b/w last pacing stimulus that entrained the tachycardia and the next recorded EGM at the pacing site

77

78 Manifest Entrainment with Fusion Premature impulse invade tachycardia circuit.In antidromic direction it collides and extinguishes reentrant wavefront.In orthodromic direction it creates a new wavefront(resets).

79 Area of slow conduction : Isthmus Concealed Fusion Antidromic wave front does not contribute much to the morphology of tachycardia beat

80 Concealed FusionPost Pacing Interval If paced from the critical Isthmus PPI = TCL

81

82 Substrate( Volatage) Mapping Scarred Myocardium has Low Voltage – 0.5 mV or Less : Dense Scar – 0.5 – 1.5 mV : Borderline Zone – > 1.5 mv : Normal area

83 Advanced mapping systems Electroanatomic mapping-CARTO system – Metal coil placed in a magnetic field – Catheter contains a location sensor in tip – A 3D map is created by placing catheter in known anatomic positions – Local electrogram at each point superimposed on anatomical map to give a color coded activation map

84

85 Non contact mapping-ENSITE – Multi electrode array probe with 64 non contact electrodes – Endocardial boundaries defined with a conventional mapping catheter – 3D endocardial potential map is created from a single cardiac cycle Magnetic navigation system – Ablation catheter can be guided and positioned by magnetic fields to a desired site within cardiac chamber

86 Complications Vascular complications Pneumothorax Cardiac tamponade AV node damage requiring PPI Arrhythmia induction Thromboembolic complication Pulmonary vein stenosis

87 Thank you


Download ppt "Principles of electrophysiology(His bundle,Mapping techniques)"

Similar presentations


Ads by Google