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  • Authors: Louis A., Gomez; Qi, Shen; Kevin, Doyle;  Advisor: -;  Co-Author: - (2023)

    Impaired consciousness is common in intensive care unit (ICU) patients, and an individual’s degree of consciousness is crucial to determining their care and prognosis. However, there are no methods that continuously monitor consciousness and alert clinicians to changes. We investigated the use of physiological signals collected in the ICU to classify levels of consciousness in critically ill patients.

  • Authors: Orphée, Faucoz; Denis, Standarovski; Amazigh, Aguersif;  Advisor: -;  Co-Author: - (2023)

    Lung ultrasonography (LUS) has become an essential component of the evaluation and clinical management of patients admitted to the intensive care unit (ICU). The interpretation of LUS artifact (A- and B-patterns), analysis of the pleura, and the visualization of real images (C pattern) have demonstrated usefulness for the differential diagnosis of acute respiratory failure (ARF) [1]. However, current methods are non-quantitative and have important drawbacks deriving from visually guided assessment of LUS data [2]. Interestingly, recent in vitro and in vivo studies suggest that LUS data carry valuable information that correlates with lung density [2].

  • Authors: João, Gonçalves-Pereira; André, Oliveira; Tatiana, Vieira;  Advisor: -;  Co-Author: - (2023)

    The past years have witnessed dramatic changes in the population admitted to the intensive care unit (ICU). Older and sicker patients are now commonly treated in this setting due to the newly available sophisticated life support. However, the short- and long-term benefit of this strategy is scarcely studied.