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anteroseptal t wave changes

A 19-year-old female asked:
Dr. Bishnu Subedi
15 years experience Internal Medicine
ECG abnomality: There may be EKG changes in ASD depending on its type, severity, right ventricular size, pulmonary hypertension etc. T wave changes in leads V1-V3 are ... Read More
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A 36-year-old member asked:
Dr. Hector Lozano
30 years experience Cardiology
Not really: Not really. Those are just two different ways to describe the same abnormality seen in the ekg.
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A 31-year-old member asked:
Dr. Bennett Werner
44 years experience Cardiology
Yes: Non-specific is anything that isn't perfectly normal but not necessarily abnormal. Inverted means it's upside down. That's not non-specific.
A female asked:
Dr. Richard Zimon
59 years experience Internal Medicine
These: are generally "non-specific" but should be followed over time to determine meaning....
A member asked:
Dr. William Harris
33 years experience Family Medicine
Very detailed read: Q-waves on a particular set of leads tells us you had a heart attack some time in the past (age indeterminate = don't know when). The v-leads tell us ... Read More
A 40-year-old member asked:
Dr. Calvin Weisberger
51 years experience Cardiology
ECG: Most twave changes are nonspecific, so we can't be sure.
A 48-year-old member asked:
Dr. Bennett Werner
44 years experience Cardiology
Not satisfying: I know my answer won't be satisfying to you, but "non-specific st-t wave changes" mean exactly what they sound like. The ekg has changes that are abno ... Read More
A 49-year-old member asked:
Dr. Ehab Kasasbeh
20 years experience Cardiology
Varies: Depending on what the other indicators in history and physical and presentation are this could be a nonspecific finding could also represents ongoing ... Read More
A 23-year-old female asked:
Dr. Alan Heldman
33 years experience Cardiology
ECG results: Electrocardiograms are interpreted in the context of patient history and symptoms. “Nonspecific” means that no specific diagnosis can be made from the ... Read More
A 41-year-old member asked:
Dr. Calvin Weisberger
51 years experience Cardiology
Ecg: Cardiac abnormalities can certainly change the morphology of the ECG which consists of p, qrs and t waves.

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