Large T-waves and a Computer Interpretation of ***Acute MI***
This ECG is from a man who presented with a malfunctioning ICD but no chest pain or dyspnoea.
This ECG shows large T waves out of proportion to the QRS but with a very concave upstroke. This was similar to the baseline ECG. There was no acute infarction.
Two cases texted to me for concern of inferior hyperacute T waves and a flipped T in aVL – do either, neither, or both need emergent reperfusion?
This ECG is from a middle aged man who presented with a seizure after stopping his anti-seizure medications.
This ECG shows tall T waves but not fat enough to be 'hyperacute'. There was no acute coronary syndrome.
A Tale of 2 Occlusions in the Same Patient: one with Expert ECG interpretation, the Other Without – baseline ECG
This ECG is from a man in his 40s who presented with chest discomfort and diaphoresis since waking a few hours earlier, on a background of prior infarction with PCI years ago, active smoking, high cholesterol and hypertension. This was the baseline ECG from 2 years prior.
Is this ECG diagnostic of coronary occlusion? Also: Inferior de Winter’s T-waves on prehospital ECG?? Baseline ECG
This ECG is from a man in his 50s presented with 1 hour of post exertional chest pressure associated with diaphoresis and nausea. He had a history of coronary artery disease, diabetes, and dyslipidemia.