Abonnement à la biblothèque: Guest
Portail numérique Bibliothèque numérique eBooks Revues Références et comptes rendus Collections
Critical Reviews™ in Biomedical Engineering
SJR: 0.26 SNIP: 0.375 CiteScore™: 1.4

ISSN Imprimer: 0278-940X
ISSN En ligne: 1943-619X

Volumes:
Volume 48, 2020 Volume 47, 2019 Volume 46, 2018 Volume 45, 2017 Volume 44, 2016 Volume 43, 2015 Volume 42, 2014 Volume 41, 2013 Volume 40, 2012 Volume 39, 2011 Volume 38, 2010 Volume 37, 2009 Volume 36, 2008 Volume 35, 2007 Volume 34, 2006 Volume 33, 2005 Volume 32, 2004 Volume 31, 2003 Volume 30, 2002 Volume 29, 2001 Volume 28, 2000 Volume 27, 1999 Volume 26, 1998 Volume 25, 1997 Volume 24, 1996 Volume 23, 1995

Critical Reviews™ in Biomedical Engineering

DOI: 10.1615/CritRevBiomedEng.2018025112
pages 33-52

Lung and Heart Sounds Analysis: State-of-the-Art and Future Trends

Ana L. Padilla-Ortiz
CONACyT-CICESE, Unidad Monterrey, Alianza Centro 504, PIIT Apodaca, 66629, México; ITESM Campus Ciudad de México, Calle del Puente 222, Col. Ejidos de Huipulco, Ciudad de México 14380, México
David Ibarra
Tecnológico de Monterrey, Escuela de Ingeniería y Ciencias, Av. Eugenio Garza Sada 2501 Sur, Col. Tecnológico, C.P. 64849 Monterrey, Nuevo León, México; Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Department of Mechanical Engineering, Cambridge, MA, 02139

RÉSUMÉ

Lung sounds, which include all sounds that are produced during the mechanism of respiration, may be classified into normal breath sounds and adventitious sounds. Normal breath sounds occur when no respiratory problems exist, whereas adventitious lung sounds (wheeze, rhonchi, crackle, etc.) are usually associated with certain pulmonary pathologies. Heart and lung sounds that are heard using a stethoscope are the result of mechanical interactions that indicate operation of cardiac and respiratory systems, respectively. In this article, we review the research conducted during the last six years on lung and heart sounds, instrumentation and data sources (sensors and databases), technological advances, and perspectives in processing and data analysis. Our review suggests that chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) and asthma are the most common respiratory diseases reported on in the literature; related diseases that are less analyzed include chronic bronchitis, idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis, congestive heart failure, and parenchymal pathology. Some new findings regarding the methodologies associated with advances in the electronic stethoscope have been presented for the auscultatory heart sound signaling process, including analysis and clarification of resulting sounds to create a diagnosis based on a quantifiable medical assessment. The availability of automatic interpretation of high precision of heart and lung sounds opens interesting possibilities for cardiovascular diagnosis as well as potential for intelligent diagnosis of heart and lung diseases.


Articles with similar content:

Oscillation Mechanics of the Respiratory System: Applications to Lung Disease
Critical Reviews™ in Biomedical Engineering, Vol.39, 2011, issue 4
Raffaele L. Dellaca, David Kaczka
Acute Brain and Cardi o respiratory Dysfunction after Blast/Blunt Injuries: The Life-Preserving Effects of Hyperbaric Oxygenation
Critical Reviews™ in Physical and Rehabilitation Medicine, Vol.20, 2008, issue 2
Gennady G. Rogatsky, Avraham Mayevsky
Time-Frequency and Time-Varying Analysis for Assessing the Dynamic Responses of Cardiovascular Control
Critical Reviews™ in Biomedical Engineering, Vol.30, 2002, issue 1-3
Anna M. Bianchi, Luca T. Mainardi, Sergio Cerutti
Human Respiratory Sounds: Objectivization of the Auscultatory Signs
International Journal of Fluid Mechanics Research, Vol.28, 2001, issue 6
V. V. Krizhanovskiy, Victor T. Grinchenko, I. V. Vovk, Valery Oliynik, S. L. Dakhnov
Lower Limb Vascular Syndromes in Young Endurance Athletes: Implications for Clinicians
Critical Reviews™ in Physical and Rehabilitation Medicine, Vol.16, 2004, issue 1
Alan J. Taylor, Keith P. George