D-Index & Metrics Best Publications

D-Index & Metrics

Discipline name D-index D-index (Discipline H-index) only includes papers and citation values for an examined discipline in contrast to General H-index which accounts for publications across all disciplines. Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Medicine D-index 115 Citations 64,893 606 World Ranking 1964 National Ranking 1137

Research.com Recognitions

Awards & Achievements

Fellow of The Academy of Medical Sciences, United Kingdom

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Internal medicine
  • Magnetic resonance imaging
  • Cardiology

His primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Cardiology, Magnetic resonance imaging, Heart failure and Ejection fraction. His work is dedicated to discovering how Internal medicine, Surgery are connected with Cause of death and other disciplines. His Cardiology study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Angiography.

His studies in Magnetic resonance imaging integrate themes in fields like Body surface area and Nuclear medicine. His work carried out in the field of Heart failure brings together such families of science as Thalassemia, Transplantation and Confidence interval. The concepts of his Ejection fraction study are interwoven with issues in Cardiac function curve and Deferoxamine, Deferiprone.

His most cited work include:

  • Standardized Myocardial Segmentation and Nomenclature for Tomographic Imaging of the Heart A Statement for Healthcare Professionals From the Cardiac Imaging Committee of the Council on Clinical Cardiology of the American Heart Association (5218 citations)
  • Cardiovascular T2-star (T2*) magnetic resonance for the early diagnosis of myocardial iron overload (1243 citations)
  • Comparison of interstudy reproducibility of cardiovascular magnetic resonance with two-dimensional echocardiography in normal subjects and in patients with heart failure or left ventricular hypertrophy. (1073 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

His primary areas of study are Internal medicine, Cardiology, Magnetic resonance imaging, Radiology and Ejection fraction. His work on Heart failure, Angiology and Cardiomyopathy as part of general Internal medicine study is frequently linked to In patient, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Heart failure study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Thalassemia and Siderosis.

His work in Hypertrophic cardiomyopathy, Dilated cardiomyopathy, Myocardial infarction, Coronary artery disease and Heart disease are all subfields of Cardiology research. In his study, Diffusion MRI is inextricably linked to Nuclear magnetic resonance, which falls within the broad field of Magnetic resonance imaging. His study of Stroke volume is a part of Ejection fraction.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Internal medicine (65.25%)
  • Cardiology (59.22%)
  • Magnetic resonance imaging (45.86%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2014-2021)?

  • Internal medicine (65.25%)
  • Cardiology (59.22%)
  • Magnetic resonance imaging (45.86%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

Dudley J. Pennell spends much of his time researching Internal medicine, Cardiology, Magnetic resonance imaging, Diffusion MRI and Dilated cardiomyopathy. His work on Heart failure, Ejection fraction and Cardiomyopathy as part of general Internal medicine study is frequently linked to In patient, bridging the gap between disciplines. His study in Heart failure is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ventricle and Transplantation.

His Magnetic resonance imaging study combines topics in areas such as Coronary artery disease, Nuclear medicine and Perfusion. His Dilated cardiomyopathy study incorporates themes from Natural history, Disease, Sudden cardiac death and Clinical endpoint. He combines subjects such as Text mining and Radiology with his study of Angiology.

Between 2014 and 2021, his most popular works were:

  • Integrated allelic, transcriptional, and phenomic dissection of the cardiac effects of titin truncations in health and disease (234 citations)
  • Withdrawal of pharmacological treatment for heart failure in patients with recovered dilated cardiomyopathy (TRED-HF): an open-label, pilot, randomised trial (147 citations)
  • Association Between Midwall Late Gadolinium Enhancement and Sudden Cardiac Death in Patients With Dilated Cardiomyopathy and Mild and Moderate Left Ventricular Systolic Dysfunction (145 citations)

In his most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Internal medicine
  • Magnetic resonance imaging
  • Cardiology

Internal medicine, Cardiology, Magnetic resonance imaging, Diffusion MRI and Heart failure are his primary areas of study. His Surgery research extends to Internal medicine, which is thematically connected. His work in the fields of Stroke volume, Tetralogy of Fallot and Myocardial perfusion imaging overlaps with other areas such as In patient.

Magnetic resonance imaging is the subject of his research, which falls under Radiology. His Diffusion MRI research includes themes of Ex vivo, Diastole, Systole and Nuclear magnetic resonance. His research investigates the connection between Heart failure and topics such as Ventricle that intersect with problems in Muscle hypertrophy and Stenosis.

This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.

Best Publications

Standardized Myocardial Segmentation and Nomenclature for Tomographic Imaging of the Heart A Statement for Healthcare Professionals From the Cardiac Imaging Committee of the Council on Clinical Cardiology of the American Heart Association

Manuel D. Cerqueira;Neil J. Weissman;Vasken Dilsizian;Alice K. Jacobs.
Circulation (2002)

8984 Citations

Comparison of interstudy reproducibility of cardiovascular magnetic resonance with two-dimensional echocardiography in normal subjects and in patients with heart failure or left ventricular hypertrophy.

Frank Grothues;Frank Grothues;Gillian C Smith;James C.C Moon;Nicholas G Bellenger.
American Journal of Cardiology (2002)

1701 Citations

Cardiovascular T2-star (T2*) magnetic resonance for the early diagnosis of myocardial iron overload

LJ Anderson;S Holden;B Davis;E Prescott.
European Heart Journal (2001)

1690 Citations

Differentiation of Heart Failure Related to Dilated Cardiomyopathy and Coronary Artery Disease Using Gadolinium-Enhanced Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance

J.A. McCrohon;J.C.C. Moon;S.K. Prasad;W.J. McKenna.
Circulation (2003)

1217 Citations

Comparison of left ventricular ejection fraction and volumes in heart failure by echocardiography, radionuclide ventriculography and cardiovascular magnetic resonance. Are they interchangeable?

N.G Bellenger;M.I Burgess;S.G Ray;A Lahiri.
European Heart Journal (2000)

1216 Citations

Cardiovascular magnetic resonance, fibrosis, and prognosis in dilated cardiomyopathy

Ravi G. Assomull;Sanjay K. Prasad;Jonathan Lyne;Gillian Smith.
Journal of the American College of Cardiology (2006)

1166 Citations

Standardized image interpretation and post processing in cardiovascular magnetic resonance: Society for Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance (SCMR) Board of Trustees Task Force on Standardized Post Processing

Jeanette Schulz-Menger;David A Bluemke;Jens Bremerich;Scott D Flamm.
Journal of Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance (2013)

1153 Citations

Clinical indications for cardiovascular magnetic resonance (CMR): Consensus Panel report.

Dudley J. Pennell;Udo P. Sechtem;Charles B. Higgins;Warren J. Manning.
European Heart Journal (2004)

1104 Citations

Truncations of Titin Causing Dilated Cardiomyopathy

Daniel S. Herman;Lien Lam;Matthew R.G. Taylor;Libin Wang.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2012)

1018 Citations

Abnormal Subendocardial Perfusion in Cardiac Syndrome X Detected by Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance Imaging

Jonathan R. Panting;Peter D. Gatehouse;Guang-Zhong Yang;Frank Grothues.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2002)

1018 Citations

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