Tampere University of Technology

TUTCRIS Research Portal

On the Performance of Bed-Integrated Ballistocardiography in Long-Term Heart Rate Monitoring of Vascular Patients

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contributionScientificpeer-review

Details

Original languageEnglish
Title of host publication2019 Computing in Cardiology, CinC 2019
PublisherIEEE Computer Society
ISBN (Electronic)9781728169361
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1 Sep 2019
Publication typeA4 Article in a conference publication
Event2019 Computing in Cardiology, CinC 2019 - Singapore, Singapore
Duration: 8 Sep 201911 Sep 2019

Publication series

NameComputing in Cardiology
Volume2019-September
ISSN (Print)2325-8861
ISSN (Electronic)2325-887X

Conference

Conference2019 Computing in Cardiology, CinC 2019
CountrySingapore
CitySingapore
Period8/09/1911/09/19

Abstract

The application of ballistocardiography (BCG) for unobtrusive monitor of (beat-to-beat) heart rate in sleeping subjects has seen increased attention in recent years. While most studies are performed on healthy volunteers, some studies have included subjects with sleep-related problems. Even so, little attention has been payed to patients suffering from cardiovascular diseases. In addition, most studies are either limited to short laboratory measurements or overnight recordings of sleeping subjects.In this work, we present preliminary results on beat-to-beat interval estimation of long-term (> 21 h) BCG recordings in a hospital environment. Measurements were obtained from five subjects after peripheral vascular surgery or endovascular interventions and compared to Holter recordings. The commercially available sensor Emfit QS as well an augmented version of the CLIE interval estimation algorithm were used. Using the proposed approach, an average relative beat-to-beat interval error of 3.8 % at a coverage of 61.5 % was achieved. Error and coverage were found to vary from subject to subject as well as time of day. On average, findings are comparable though inferior to results reported on insomniac subjects in a sleep laboratory environment.