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134 Possible Causes for Flattened T Wave, Thrombosis

  • Kounis Syndrome
  • Cardiomyopathy due to Anthracyclines

    Anthracycline administration is an important part of treatment for several malignancies, including lung and breast cancer, multiple myeloma, leukemia, and lymphoma. Doxorubicin, epirubicin, idarubicin, sabarubicin and valrubicin, while all potent agents, have the disadvantage of causing a cumulative dose-dependent[…][]

  • Angina Pectoris

    Recently, the mean platelet volume-to-lymphocyte ratio (MPVLR) has emerged as a novel and readily available marker of inflammation and thrombosis.[] […] pattern or fibrin deposition status; these histopathological differences observed in the DES environments have implication to cause adverse clinical events such as late stent thrombosis[] In one small study, for example, coronary angioscopy demonstrated thrombosis in all patients [10].[]

  • Acute Pericarditis

    Stages 2, 3, and 4 ECG findings consist of ST-segment normalization and T wave flattening, T wave inversion, and normalization of T waves, respectively.[] Therefore, it is important for the clinician to differentiate acute myocardial infarction/acute stent thrombosis from this rare complication after PCI.[] flatten; stage 3: symmetric T wave inversion throughout ECG; and stage 4: ECG normalization 2 .[]

  • Hypokalemia

    […] than the T wave. flattening of the T wave.[] Lin HYoung DB Interaction between plasma potassium and epinephrine in coronary thrombosis in dogs. Circulation. 1994;89331- 338 Google Scholar Crossref 10.[] T wave of the electrocardiogram, and muscle weakness.[]

  • Mitral Valve Prolapse

    Rajamannan N (2018) Calcific Aortic Stenosis, Arteriosclerosis, Thrombosis, and Vascular Biology, 29 :2, (162-168), Online publication date: 1-Feb-2009.[] […] often be repaired rather than replaced, with lower operative mortality and excellent short- and long-term results. 2, 25 – 27 Follow-up studies also suggest a lower risk of thrombosis[] […] often be repaired rather than replaced, with lower operative mortality and excellent short- and long-term results. 2 , 25 – 27 Follow-up studies also suggest a lower risk of thrombosis[]

  • Myocardial Infarction

    […] inversion in multiple precordial leads Fixed Q waves ST depression 0.5 to 1 mm or T-wave inversion 1 mm T-wave flattening or inversion Cardiac markers Elevated cardiac TnI[] The patient was found to have a 99% in-stent restenosis in the mid-right coronary artery with significant thrombosis for which successful percutaneous coronary intervention[] Here, a rare case of sudden death due to tuberculous coronary arteritis with tuberculous coronary thrombosis resulting in acute myocardial infarction is presented.[]

  • Cushing's Disease

    Two (3%) patients in the 30 mg group died during the study (pulmonary artery thrombosis and cardiorespiratory failure); neither death was judged to be related to the study[] Most deaths are due to cardiovascular and thromboembolic complications like myocardial infarction, pulmonary edema, hypertensive crisis and deep venous thrombosis.[] CN cranial nerve; DVT deep venous thrombosis; PE pulmonary embolism.[]

  • Acute Mountain Sickness

    Patients should be educated about complications, such as recurrent infections, deep venous thrombosis, and malignancies, that can occur with lymphedema.[]

  • Chylopericardium

    On electrocardiography, non-specific flattening T-waves are present; while, echocardiography demonstrates the presence of pericardial effusion.[] SVC thrombosis complicated by chylothorax and chyolpericardium can be a rare presenting initial symptom of BD.[] It may be caused by a lesion in the thoracic duct or its tributaries or by thrombosis in the confluence of the jugular and left subclavian veins, obstructing the drainage[]

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