|Title:||Intermediate CD14++CD16+ monocyte predicts severe coronary stenosis and extensive plaque involvement in asymptomatic individuals||Authors:||SHYH-CHYI LO
|Keywords:||Coronary CT angiography; Coronary artery disease; Coronary plaque; Leukocyte subtypes; Monocyte subsets||Issue Date:||Aug-2017||Publisher:||SPRINGER||Source:||The international journal of cardiovascular imaging||Journal Volume:||33||Journal Issue:||8||Start page/Pages:||1223||Abstract:||
Circulating leukocyte subtypes and monocyte subsets are independent predictors of cardiovascular events. We hypothesized that an increased leukocyte subtype would predict severe coronary stenosis and extensive plaque involvement. We retrospectively analyzed clinical, laboratory, and coronary CT data in a total of 588 asymptomatic adults (69% men; mean age, 57 ± 9 years) undergoing a general health check-up. Intermediate CD14++CD16+ monocyte count had the strongest association with mixed and calcified plaque scores, whereas the numbers of neutrophils and classical CD14++CD16- monocytes were significantly associated with non-calcified plaque score. Only high CD14++CD16+ monocyte count (>12 cells/μL) significantly predicted extensive plaque involvement [odds ratio 3.16 (95% confidence interval 1.84-5.43), P < 0.001; quartile 4 vs. 1-3] and severe coronary stenosis [3.67 (1.84-7.33), P < 0.001; quartile 4 vs. 1-3] after adjustments for Framingham Risk Score (FRS), metabolic syndrome, and C-reactive protein. The CD14++CD16+ monocyte count, when added to FRS, significantly reclassified 30.4 and 26.7% of the overall and 50.2 and 36.2% of the intermediate-risk population (FRS 6-20%) for predicting extensive plaque involvement and severe coronary stenosis, respectively. Thus, in asymptomatic individuals, intermediate CD14++CD16+ monocyte could independently predict severe CAD and improve risk stratification.
|Appears in Collections:||動物科學技術學系|
Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.