Gastric volume changes in response to a meal: Validation of magnetic resonance imaging versus the barostat

J.J. Haans, I.M. de Zwart, P.H. Eilers, J.H. Reiber, J. Doornbos, A. de Roos, A.A.M. Masclee

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

4 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

PURPOSE: To determine the accuracy of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) volume scans: 1) to measure known meal volumes in vitro, and 2) to compare volume changes in response to a meal measured with the barostat with those measured with MRI in vivo. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Polyethylene bags were filled with known volumes and MRI volume scans were performed to determine the accuracy of the volume measurements. Barostat measurements and MRI volume scans were performed simultaneously in 14 healthy subjects before and up to 90 minutes after ingestion of a liquid meal. RESULTS: In vitro MRI-determined volumes showed an excellent linear relationship (r = 0.995, P < 0.001) with actual meal volumes. Although fasting gastric volume, postprandial gastric volume, and relaxation volume measured with MRI were significantly larger compared to volumes measured with the barostat, volumes determined with both techniques showed excellent correlation. CONCLUSION: Volumes in the range of postprandial meal volumes are accurately measured with MRI. MRI is a noninvasive technique to measure stomach volumes and volume changes in response to a meal. Volume changes in response to a meal measured with MRI correlate perfectly with those measured with the barostat device. J. Magn. Reson. Imaging 2011;. (c) 2011 Wiley-Liss, Inc.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)685-690
JournalJournal of Magnetic Resonance Imaging
Volume34
Issue number3
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1 Jan 2011

Cite this

Haans, J.J. ; de Zwart, I.M. ; Eilers, P.H. ; Reiber, J.H. ; Doornbos, J. ; de Roos, A. ; Masclee, A.A.M. / Gastric volume changes in response to a meal: Validation of magnetic resonance imaging versus the barostat. In: Journal of Magnetic Resonance Imaging. 2011 ; Vol. 34, No. 3. pp. 685-690.
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abstract = "PURPOSE: To determine the accuracy of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) volume scans: 1) to measure known meal volumes in vitro, and 2) to compare volume changes in response to a meal measured with the barostat with those measured with MRI in vivo. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Polyethylene bags were filled with known volumes and MRI volume scans were performed to determine the accuracy of the volume measurements. Barostat measurements and MRI volume scans were performed simultaneously in 14 healthy subjects before and up to 90 minutes after ingestion of a liquid meal. RESULTS: In vitro MRI-determined volumes showed an excellent linear relationship (r = 0.995, P < 0.001) with actual meal volumes. Although fasting gastric volume, postprandial gastric volume, and relaxation volume measured with MRI were significantly larger compared to volumes measured with the barostat, volumes determined with both techniques showed excellent correlation. CONCLUSION: Volumes in the range of postprandial meal volumes are accurately measured with MRI. MRI is a noninvasive technique to measure stomach volumes and volume changes in response to a meal. Volume changes in response to a meal measured with MRI correlate perfectly with those measured with the barostat device. J. Magn. Reson. Imaging 2011;. (c) 2011 Wiley-Liss, Inc.",
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Gastric volume changes in response to a meal: Validation of magnetic resonance imaging versus the barostat. / Haans, J.J.; de Zwart, I.M.; Eilers, P.H.; Reiber, J.H.; Doornbos, J.; de Roos, A.; Masclee, A.A.M.

In: Journal of Magnetic Resonance Imaging, Vol. 34, No. 3, 01.01.2011, p. 685-690.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

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N2 - PURPOSE: To determine the accuracy of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) volume scans: 1) to measure known meal volumes in vitro, and 2) to compare volume changes in response to a meal measured with the barostat with those measured with MRI in vivo. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Polyethylene bags were filled with known volumes and MRI volume scans were performed to determine the accuracy of the volume measurements. Barostat measurements and MRI volume scans were performed simultaneously in 14 healthy subjects before and up to 90 minutes after ingestion of a liquid meal. RESULTS: In vitro MRI-determined volumes showed an excellent linear relationship (r = 0.995, P < 0.001) with actual meal volumes. Although fasting gastric volume, postprandial gastric volume, and relaxation volume measured with MRI were significantly larger compared to volumes measured with the barostat, volumes determined with both techniques showed excellent correlation. CONCLUSION: Volumes in the range of postprandial meal volumes are accurately measured with MRI. MRI is a noninvasive technique to measure stomach volumes and volume changes in response to a meal. Volume changes in response to a meal measured with MRI correlate perfectly with those measured with the barostat device. J. Magn. Reson. Imaging 2011;. (c) 2011 Wiley-Liss, Inc.

AB - PURPOSE: To determine the accuracy of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) volume scans: 1) to measure known meal volumes in vitro, and 2) to compare volume changes in response to a meal measured with the barostat with those measured with MRI in vivo. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Polyethylene bags were filled with known volumes and MRI volume scans were performed to determine the accuracy of the volume measurements. Barostat measurements and MRI volume scans were performed simultaneously in 14 healthy subjects before and up to 90 minutes after ingestion of a liquid meal. RESULTS: In vitro MRI-determined volumes showed an excellent linear relationship (r = 0.995, P < 0.001) with actual meal volumes. Although fasting gastric volume, postprandial gastric volume, and relaxation volume measured with MRI were significantly larger compared to volumes measured with the barostat, volumes determined with both techniques showed excellent correlation. CONCLUSION: Volumes in the range of postprandial meal volumes are accurately measured with MRI. MRI is a noninvasive technique to measure stomach volumes and volume changes in response to a meal. Volume changes in response to a meal measured with MRI correlate perfectly with those measured with the barostat device. J. Magn. Reson. Imaging 2011;. (c) 2011 Wiley-Liss, Inc.

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