Sleep lab data and individual transthoracic echocardiogram reports were reviewed.
What does Echo stand for?
Echo stands for Echocardiogram
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of Echo
We have 118 other meanings of Echo in our Acronym Attic
- Eastern Connecticut Health Network
- Electronic Child Health Network
- European Club for the History of Neurology
- European Cultural Heritage Network
- Call sign for electronic warfare test range at China Lake
- Each Community Helps Others (EPA program)
- Early Childhood Higher-Education Options
- Earth Change Hazard Observatory (radar satellite proposed to NASA and CNES)
- Earth Observing System Clearinghouse
- Eastern Co-operative Health Organization
- Ecological, Cultural, Heritage and Outdoors
- Ecology, Culture, History, Opportunity
- Economic, Clinical and Humanistic Outcomes (measurment of disease and therapeuthic outcomes)
- Ecumenical Community Helping Others, Inc.
- Educated Choices Heighten Opportunities (Yarmouth, ME)
- Educational Concerns for Hunger Organization (Florida)
- Egyptian Cultural Heritage Organization
- Elder Cottage Housing Opportunity
- Elderly Citizens Holiday Organisation (Australia)
- Electronic Clearing House, Inc
Samples in periodicals archive:
Others have been denied a simple PS100 echocardiogram that can spot heart failure while an alarming number are sent to general wards ill-equipped to deal with cardiac problems, according to a study by the National Heart Failure Audit.
The echocardiogram is extremely sensitive for detecting trivial or mild degrees of leakage that may be of no clinical significance.
An echocardiogram can be inaccurate in estimating the ejection fraction, and the first thing I would suggest would be to have it repeated, especially if you have had no change in symptoms.
A transesophageal echocardiogram was performed on January 5, 1996, to further evaluate the suspected endocarditis.
Letters had been sent to 1,053 patients alerting them to the errors found in echocardiogram examinations.