Bedside quantification of dead-space fraction using routine clinical data in patients with acute lung injury: Secondary analysis of two prospective trials

Hassan Siddiki, Marija Kojicic, Guangxi Li, Murat Yilmaz, Taylor B. Thompson, Rolf D. Hubmayr, Ognjen Gajic

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Abstract

Introduction: Dead-space fraction (Vd/Vt) has been shown to be a powerful predictor of mortality in acute lung injury (ALI) patients. The measurement of Vd/Vt is based on the analysis of expired CO2 which is not a part of standard practice thus limiting widespread clinical application of this method. The objective of this study was to determine prognostic value of Vd/Vt estimated from routinely collected pulmonary variables.Methods: Secondary analysis of the original data from two prospective studies of ALI patients. Estimated Vd/Vt was calculated using the rearranged alveolar gas equation: Vd/Vt=1-[(0.86×V̇ CO2est)/(VE×PaCO2)] where V̇ CO2est is the estimated CO2 production calculated from the Harris Benedict equation, minute ventilation (VE) is obtained from the ventilator rate and expired tidal volume and PaCO2 from arterial gas analysis. Logistic regression models were created to determine the prognostic value of estimated Vd/Vt.Results: One hundred and nine patients in Mayo Clinic validation cohort and 1896 patients in ARDS-net cohort demonstrated an increase in percent mortality for every 10% increase in Vd/Vt in a dose response fashion. After adjustment for non-pulmonary and pulmonary prognostic variables, both day 1 (adjusted odds ratio-OR = 1.07, 95%CI 1.03 to 1.13) and day 3 (OR = 1.12, 95% CI 1.06 to 1.18) estimated dead-space fraction predicted hospital mortality.Conclusions: Elevated estimated Vd/Vt predicts mortality in ALI patients in a dose response manner. A modified alveolar gas equation may be of clinical value for a rapid bedside estimation of Vd/Vt, utilizing routinely collected clinical data.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Article numberR141
JournalCritical Care
Volume14
Issue number4
DOIs
StatePublished - Jul 29 2010

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Acute Lung Injury
Gases
Mortality
Logistic Models
Lung
Tidal Volume
Mechanical Ventilators
Hospital Mortality
Ventilation
Odds Ratio
Prospective Studies

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Critical Care and Intensive Care Medicine
  • Medicine(all)

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Bedside quantification of dead-space fraction using routine clinical data in patients with acute lung injury : Secondary analysis of two prospective trials. / Siddiki, Hassan; Kojicic, Marija; Li, Guangxi; Yilmaz, Murat; Thompson, Taylor B.; Hubmayr, Rolf D.; Gajic, Ognjen.

In: Critical Care, Vol. 14, No. 4, R141, 29.07.2010.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Siddiki, Hassan ; Kojicic, Marija ; Li, Guangxi ; Yilmaz, Murat ; Thompson, Taylor B. ; Hubmayr, Rolf D. ; Gajic, Ognjen. / Bedside quantification of dead-space fraction using routine clinical data in patients with acute lung injury : Secondary analysis of two prospective trials. In: Critical Care. 2010 ; Vol. 14, No. 4.
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N2 - Introduction: Dead-space fraction (Vd/Vt) has been shown to be a powerful predictor of mortality in acute lung injury (ALI) patients. The measurement of Vd/Vt is based on the analysis of expired CO2 which is not a part of standard practice thus limiting widespread clinical application of this method. The objective of this study was to determine prognostic value of Vd/Vt estimated from routinely collected pulmonary variables.Methods: Secondary analysis of the original data from two prospective studies of ALI patients. Estimated Vd/Vt was calculated using the rearranged alveolar gas equation: Vd/Vt=1-[(0.86×V̇ CO2est)/(VE×PaCO2)] where V̇ CO2est is the estimated CO2 production calculated from the Harris Benedict equation, minute ventilation (VE) is obtained from the ventilator rate and expired tidal volume and PaCO2 from arterial gas analysis. Logistic regression models were created to determine the prognostic value of estimated Vd/Vt.Results: One hundred and nine patients in Mayo Clinic validation cohort and 1896 patients in ARDS-net cohort demonstrated an increase in percent mortality for every 10% increase in Vd/Vt in a dose response fashion. After adjustment for non-pulmonary and pulmonary prognostic variables, both day 1 (adjusted odds ratio-OR = 1.07, 95%CI 1.03 to 1.13) and day 3 (OR = 1.12, 95% CI 1.06 to 1.18) estimated dead-space fraction predicted hospital mortality.Conclusions: Elevated estimated Vd/Vt predicts mortality in ALI patients in a dose response manner. A modified alveolar gas equation may be of clinical value for a rapid bedside estimation of Vd/Vt, utilizing routinely collected clinical data.

AB - Introduction: Dead-space fraction (Vd/Vt) has been shown to be a powerful predictor of mortality in acute lung injury (ALI) patients. The measurement of Vd/Vt is based on the analysis of expired CO2 which is not a part of standard practice thus limiting widespread clinical application of this method. The objective of this study was to determine prognostic value of Vd/Vt estimated from routinely collected pulmonary variables.Methods: Secondary analysis of the original data from two prospective studies of ALI patients. Estimated Vd/Vt was calculated using the rearranged alveolar gas equation: Vd/Vt=1-[(0.86×V̇ CO2est)/(VE×PaCO2)] where V̇ CO2est is the estimated CO2 production calculated from the Harris Benedict equation, minute ventilation (VE) is obtained from the ventilator rate and expired tidal volume and PaCO2 from arterial gas analysis. Logistic regression models were created to determine the prognostic value of estimated Vd/Vt.Results: One hundred and nine patients in Mayo Clinic validation cohort and 1896 patients in ARDS-net cohort demonstrated an increase in percent mortality for every 10% increase in Vd/Vt in a dose response fashion. After adjustment for non-pulmonary and pulmonary prognostic variables, both day 1 (adjusted odds ratio-OR = 1.07, 95%CI 1.03 to 1.13) and day 3 (OR = 1.12, 95% CI 1.06 to 1.18) estimated dead-space fraction predicted hospital mortality.Conclusions: Elevated estimated Vd/Vt predicts mortality in ALI patients in a dose response manner. A modified alveolar gas equation may be of clinical value for a rapid bedside estimation of Vd/Vt, utilizing routinely collected clinical data.

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