Will high-sensitive troponin immunoassays lead to more clarity or confusion in clinical practice?


Although increases in cTnI (cardiac troponin I) and cTnT (cardiac troponin T) always indicate myocardial damage, the test is not able to identify the mechanisms responsible for this damage, which may not be due to ischaemia, but rather to other clinical conditions. In the present issue of Clinical Science, Filusch and co-workers have assessed cTnT using a… (More)
DOI: 10.1042/CS20100234

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