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This highly comprehensive and informed textbook has been prepared by the Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance section of the European Society of Cardiology association on imaging, the EACVI. The EACVI Textbook of Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance is the authority on the subject.

The textbook is aligned with ESC Core Curriculum and EACVI Core Syllabus for CMR. It is a practical resource and provides a disease orientated outlook on the subject. Structured with thirteen clear and detailed sections, ranging from Physics to Methodology, and featuring specific sections on ischemic heart disease, myocardial disease, pericardial disease, and congenital heart disease and adult congenital heart disease, The EACVI Textbook of Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance provides extensive knowledge across the entire subject area in CMR.

Beautifully illustrated and physical principles enriched with schematic animations, the textbook is advanced further with key video content based on clinical cases. Written by leading experts in the field from across the world, the textbook aims to summarise the existing research and clinical evidence for the various CMR indications and provide an invaluable resource for cardiologists and radiologists across the board.

The textbook is ideal for cardiologists and radiologists new to the field of Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance, those preparing for ESC certification in CMR, and those established in the field wishing to gain a deep understanding of CMR. Online access to the digital version is included with purchase of the print book, with accompanying videos referenced within the text available on Oxford Medicine Online.

Section 1: Physics
1: The MR Scanner in a nutshell
2: Basic MR Physics
3: Spatial encoding and image reconstruction
4: Scan acceleration
5: Basic pulse sequences
6: Motion compensation
7: Motion angiography
8: Cardiac MRI applications
9: Image quality and artefacts
Section 2: Saftey/setup/device
1: MRI set-up
2: MRI Contrast agents
3: MRI Interactions with medical devices
Section 3: Methodology
1: Morphology
2: Global and regional cardiac function
3: Dynamic contrast enhanced perfusion
4: Early and late gadolinium enhancement
5: Mapping techniques
6: Blood Flow and Phrase Contrast CMR
7: Coronary imaging
Section 4: Ischemic heart disease
1: Chronic ischemic heart disease
2: Acute ischemic heart disease
Section 5: Myocardial Disease
1: Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy
2: Dilated cardiomyopathy
3: Takotsubo Syndrome
4: Arrhythmogenic Cardiomyopathy
5: Non-compaction Cardiomyopathy
6: Myocarditis
7: Chagas"" Cardiomyopathy
8: Transplant Cardiomyopathy
9: Cardiac Involvement in Oncologic patients
10: Cardiac involvement in systemic diseases and secondary cardiomyopathies
11: Infiltrative cardiomyopathy
12: Myocardial Iron Overload
13: Cardiovascular magnetic resonance in cardiac resynchronisation therapy
14: Athlete""s heart and prevention of sudden cardiac death in athletes
Section 6: Pericardium
1: Pericardial Disease
Section 7: Vascular
1: CMR of Vascular Disease
Section 8: Valves
1: Valve Disease
Section 9: Masses and Tumors
1: Epidemiology and classification
2: CMR approach in cardiac tumours
3: Benign cardiac tumours
4: Malignant tumours
5: Metastatic tumours
6: Pericardial tumours
7: Cardiac thrombi
Section 10: Congenital heart disease and adult congenital heart disease
1: Introduction
2: Segmental approach to congenital heart disease
3: Adapting CMR sequences for CHD and imaging small patients
4: Novel CMR techniques for advanced surgical planning
5: Assessing shunts
6: The pulmonary circulation. Assessing pulmonary arteries and veins
7: Ebstein malformation of the tricuspid valve
8: Congenital aortic disease
9: Transposition of the great arteries
10: Tetralogy of Fallot and its variances
11: Double outlet right ventricle
12: The single ventricle and surgical palliation
Section 11: Extracardiac findings
1: Extracardiac Findings
Section 12: CMR in the multimodality environment - status and perspectives
1: CMR in multimodality environment
Section 13: Future perspectives
1: Introduction: General considerations on the future of CMR,
2: Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy
3: 7 T cardiac imaging
4: Diffusion Tensor Magnetic Resonance Imaging
5: 4D Flow CMR
6: Molecular and cellular imaging in cardiovascular disease
7: Interventional CMR
8: Final Conclusion

Massimo Lombardi started his involvement in Cardiac Imaging since his degree in 1981. He was involved in Echocardiography and namely in Myocardial perfusion and Echo Stress. In 1993 he moved to Trondheim, Norway where he started his involvement in Cardiac MR. Back to Italy he leaded in Pisa the first fully dedicated cardiac MR centre in Italy at the National Research Council/Regione Toscana G. Monasterio Foundation. Since 2013 he is leading the Multimodality Cardiac Imaging Section at I.R.C.C.S. Policlinico San Donato in Milan, Italy.

Sven Plein is a British Heart Foundation Professor of Cardiovascular Imaging at the University of Leeds and Consultant Cardiologist at Leeds Teaching Hospitals NHS Trust. Prof Plein studied Medicine in Marburg/Germany and received an MD from the Phillips University in Marburg/Germany in 1995 and my PhD from the University of Leeds in 2004. Prof Pleins main research interest is cardiovascular imaging, with a focus on cardiovascular magnetic resonance (CMR).

Steffen Petersen is a Professor of Cardiovascular Medicine at the William Harvey Research Institute, Queen Mary University of London and a Consultant Cardiologist and Clinical Director for Research at Barts Heart Centre. He is also the Cardiovascular Programme Director of UCLPartners Academic Medical Centre. He is Chair-elect, Cardiovascular MRI (Dec 2016-Dec 2018) of the European Society of Cardiology""s (ESC) European Association of Cardiovascular Imaging (EACVI). He holds an MBCHB and MDRES equivalent from Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz, Germany, a DPHIL (OXON) from the Department of Cardiovascular Medicine, University of Oxford, an MPH from Harvard School of Public Health. He is level 3 certified for cardiovascular magnetic resonance (CMR). He has been actively involved in cardiovascular magnetic resonance since 1998 and reports over 1000 cardiac adult MRI scans each year.

Taking a medical degree followed by a postgraduate degree in cardiology and then a PhD in advanced cardiac imaging Chiara Bucciarelli-Ducci stepped into a consultant senior lecturer role immediately after her doctorate. Chiara divides her time equally between two organisations: she is Consultant Senior Lecturer in Cardiology for the University of Bristol and Consultant Cardiologist for the NHS, where she leads the Cardiac MRI Unit of Bristol NIHR Cardiovascular Biomedical Research Unit, based at the Bristol Heart Institute. She is also co-Director of the Clinical Research and Imaging Centre (CRIC) Bristol a state-of-the-art imaging and research facility run in partnership by the University and the NHS. In addition, she has honorary Clinical Senior Clinical Lecturer status at Imperial College London at the National Heart and Lung Institute (NHLI). She sits on the cardiac MRI specialist taskforce for The European Society for Cardiology.

Professor Emanuela Valsangiacomo Buechel received her medical degree from the University of Zurich in Switzerland. She trained in Pediatric Cardiology in Zurich (University Childrens Hospital) and Toronto (Hospital for Sick Children), where she further specialized in Cardiac Imaging, especially Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance (CMR). Since 2002 Professor Valsangiacomo is senior consultant in Pediatric Cardiology at the University Childrens Hospital and lecturer at the University of Zurich. She is head of Cardiac Imaging and leading the CMR and the fetal cardiology programs. Professor Valsangiacomo has a strong clinical background her research is mainly focused on different clinical applications of CMR. In 2006 she obtained her venia legendi at the University of Zurich with a thesis on the use of CMR in congenital heart disease, and since 2013 she is adjunct Professor for Pediatrics and Pediatric Cardiology. Cristina Basso is Associate Professor of Cardiovascular Pathology at the University of Padua. She has written 160 papers, of which 70 have appeared in English peer-review journals, including the New England Journal of Medicine, Circulation, Journal of the American College of Cardiology and American Journal of Pathology. She has given nearly 300 personal lectures and communications at scientific meetings and is co-author of two monographs. She is a fellow and member of Società Italiana di Cardiologia, Gruppo di Studio Italiano di Patologia Cardiovascolare, the Society for Cardiovascular Pathology, the European Association for Cardiovascular Pathology and European Society of Cardiology (ESC). She has been awarded 10 national and international prizes. Professor Basso graduated with a degree in medicine from the University Medical School in Padua in 1990 and then undertook postgraduate courses in cardiology and a PhD in cardiological sciences.

Victor Ferrari is a Professor of Medicine at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania and Associate Director in Cardiovascular Imaging. Specialising in Ventricular remodelling, Developmental cardiology, Stem cell tracking, and Plaque characterisation, Victor Ferrari is an expert in the field and leader in CMR.

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