R. J. BING, M.D.; THOMAS A. LOMBARDO, M.D.; L. M. BARGERON, M.D.; MAX TAESCHLER, M.D.; S. TULUY, M.D.
The importance of accurate diagnosis of congenital heart disease has led to the development and refinement of a series of technics and diagnostic procedures such as catheterization of the heart and angiocardiography.1, 2, 3 Although these procedures are of great diagnostic value in the recognition of the individual malformation, they should serve another equally important purpose, the promotion of a better understanding of the clinical and radiologic manifestations of these malformations. A physician confronted with the complexities of congenital heart disease can be greatly aided by a thorough knowledge of the changes in vascular dynamics, which influence the electrocardiographic and
R. J. BING, THOMAS A. LOMBARDO, L. M. BARGERON, MAX TAESCHLER, S. TULUY. CONGENITAL HEART DISEASE: A CLINICAL AND PHYSIOLOGIC CORRELATION(CONGENITAL HEART DISEASE: A CLINICAL AND PHYSIOLOGIC CORRELATION*). Ann Intern Med. 1952;37:664–676. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-37-4-664
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1952;37(4):664-676.
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