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Table of Contents    
Year : 2020  |  Volume : 68  |  Issue : 1  |  Page : 111-115

Motion Correction of Dual Volume Reconstruction of Three‑dimensional Digital Subtraction Angiography for Follow‑up Evaluation of Intracranial Coiled Aneurysms

1 Department of Neurology, Ulsan University Hospital, University of Ulsan College of Medicine, 877 Bangeojin Sunhwando-ro, Dong-gu, Ulsan, Republic of Korea
2 Department of Radiology, Ulsan University Hospital, University of Ulsan College of Medicine, 877 Bangeojin Sunhwando-ro, Dong-gu, Ulsan, Republic of Korea
3 Department of Neurosurgery, Ulsan University Hospital, University of Ulsan College of Medicine, 877 Bangeojin Sunhwando-ro, Dong-gu, Ulsan, Republic of Korea

Date of Web Publication28-Feb-2020

Correspondence Address:
Prof. Shang Hun Shin
877 Bangeojin Sunhwando-ro, Dong-gu, Ulsan, 44033
Republic of Korea
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Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None

DOI: 10.4103/0028-3886.279652

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 » Abstract 

Purpose: To evaluate the usefulness of the “Motion Correction” function of the dual volume-3D-volume-rendering technique (DV-3D-VRT) in follow-up digital subtraction angiography (DSA) of intracranial coiled aneurysms.
Materials and Methods: This study used data collected from consecutive, follow-up DSAs after the coiling of 64 intracranial aneurysms in 59 patients. We performed subtracted 3D-rotational angiographies (3D-RAs) on all DSAs and obtained DV-3D-VRT images. We then assessed recurrence using DV-3D-VRT images with and without the motion correction functions (MC(+) vs. MC(-)) and observed which method showed better agreement with the reference assessment (using a combination of 2D DSA and TOF MRA images).
Results: The recurrence of MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images showed 51.6% (33/64) agreement with the reference assessment, whereas the MC(+) DV-3D-VRT images showed 78.1% (50/64) (P = 0.035, McNemar test).
Conclusion: Motion correction is a useful complementary imaging technique in evaluating aneurysm recurrence after endovascular embolization. MC(+) DV-3D-VRT image showed higher inter-observer agreement than MC(-) DV-3D-VRT.

Keywords: 3D, aneurysm, dual-volume, motion correction, reconstruction
Key Messages: Follow-up image modality of coiled aneurysms is a critical issue. Although extensively replaced by MRA, catheter angiography is still the standard for evaluating the recurrence of coiled aneurysms. Dual volume-3D-VRT with motion correction is a useful complementary modality to evaluate recanalization of coiled aneurysms.

How to cite this article:
Park BS, Shin SH, Kwon WJ, Kang BS, Kwon SC. Motion Correction of Dual Volume Reconstruction of Three‑dimensional Digital Subtraction Angiography for Follow‑up Evaluation of Intracranial Coiled Aneurysms. Neurol India 2020;68:111-5

How to cite this URL:
Park BS, Shin SH, Kwon WJ, Kang BS, Kwon SC. Motion Correction of Dual Volume Reconstruction of Three‑dimensional Digital Subtraction Angiography for Follow‑up Evaluation of Intracranial Coiled Aneurysms. Neurol India [serial online] 2020 [cited 2020 Jul 5];68:111-5. Available from:

After the successful International Subarachnoid Aneurysm Trial (ISAT),[1] coiling has become a mainstay in intracranial aneurysm treatment. However, coiling poses a greater risk of recanalization and re-bleeding than clipping.[2] Given this, follow-up image modality after coiling of an aneurysm has become a critical and debatable issue in the neurointerventional field.[3]

Much research on magnetic resonance angiography (MRA) has found it to be a useful follow-up tool for coiled aneurysms.[4],[5],[6],[7],[8] However, conventional catheter angiography is still used because of its advantages in some situations, and it has long been considered the gold standard.[9],[10],[11],[12],[13]

In catheter angiography, 3D-volume-rendering technique (3D-VRT) images with rotational angiography (RA) provide a good view of spatial relations in a coiled aneurysm and help neurointerventionists increase the detection rate of aneurysm recurrence.[9],[14],[15],[16] The single-volume 3DVRT (SV-3D-VRT) with a single rotation of the C-arm is sufficient when evaluating the pre-coiling state and determining the best working view during coiling for an aneurysm.

However, when performing follow-up examinations of coiled aneurysms, differentiating between vessels, coils, clips, and stents is crucial in evaluating a residual or recanalized sac. The DV-3D-VRT with two rotations of the C-arm can differentiate a remnant or recanalized sac from coil struts and provides a more precise recurrence evaluation.[17] However, we found that DV-3D-VRT images of subtracted 3D-RA were quite vulnerable to motion artifacts.

In studies of time of flight MRA, research has been performed which has suggested that applying a motion correction technique can reduce the incidence of motion artifacts and improve image quality.[18] However, we found no extant research on motion correction in DV-3D-VRT images for follow-up DSAs of coiled aneurysms. Hence, we applied the motion correction technique to DV-3D-VRT images and evaluated the usefulness of this technique in the detection of recurrence after coil embolization.

 » Materials and Methods Top

This was a retrospective study approved by our institutional review board (IRB, number: 2014-11-005). The requirement for written, informed consent from patients was waived.


From October 2014 to April 2015, 70 patients underwent consecutive follow-up digital subtraction angiography (DSA) examinations including 3D-RA with DV-3D-VRT after coiling of intracranial aneurysms. For this study, we chose 59 of those 70 patients, constituting a total data set representing 64 coiled aneurysms, who had undergone both TOF MRAs and the DSA. The remaining 11 patients who had only DSA except MRA were excluded from this study.

In the 59 patients with 64 coiled aneurysms (one patient: three-coiled aneurysms; three patients: each with two coiled aneurysms), 16 patients were men and 43 were women. The patients' ages when they received coiling ranged from 26 to 74 years (mean age: 58.6 years old). Among the 64 coiled aneurysms, 53 underwent a first follow-up DSA after coiling, 10 underwent a second follow-up DSA, and one underwent a third follow-up DSA. Follow-up periods after coiling were 2 to 67 months, and the mean follow-up period was 15 months. Among the 64 coiled aneurysms, 3 were located at the anterior cerebral arteries, 13 at the anterior communicating arteries, 5 at the middle cerebral arteries, 4 at the basilar top, 6 at the posterior communicating arteries, and 33 at the distal internal carotid arteries (ICA). Eighteen patients had ruptured aneurysms and 46 had unruptured aneurysms. Among the 64 aneurysms, 34 were coiled with stent assistance [Table 1].
Table 1: Characteristics of patients with coiled aneurysms

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Imaging techniques

All DSAs with 3D-RA were performed using a biplane angiography system of Artis-zee (Siemens, Germany) with conscious sedation. 2D-DSAs with anterior-posterior (AP) and lateral projection and working projection were obtained after selection of the ICA or vertebral artery (VA) and injection of contrast medium (Visipaque 320, GE Healthcare, Ireland) (ICA: total volume of 6 ml at a flow rate of 4 ml/s, VA: total volume of 12 ml at a flow rate of 3 ml/s). Subtracted 3D-RAs were obtained using the frontal plane of biplane C-arms. This is performed through the first C-arm rotation in the range of 200° (–100° to 100°), after which the rotation returns to the starting position and the contrast is injected (total volume of 18-21 ml at a flow rate of 2.5-3 ml/s) into the selected ICA or VA. Two seconds later the second rotation started again and which ensured that the arteries would be completely filled during the C-arm rotation. After the RA procedure, the source data were transferred to a workstation (Siemens Syngo-Inspace) where the MC(+) DV-3D-VRT and MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images were acquired.

The principle of motion correction technique in Syngo-Inspace workstation of Artis Zee biplane system is fitting the differences between the mask run of the first rotation image and fill run of second rotation image through flexible pixel shift [Figure 1]. In other words, the C-arm is rotated twice, and the system corrects the pixel shift between the mask (baseline) run of the first rotation images and the fill run of the second rotation images.
Figure 1: Schematic of the motion correction technique in the operator manual of the Artis-Zee biplane angiography system. Each pixel shift action (automatic or manual) always refers to the current image and all images up until the end of the scene. If there is A, B, and C movements, the pixel shift action occurred after the C movement

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TOF MRAs were performed using the Skyra 3.0T system (Siemens, Germany), Achieva 3.0T or Achieva 1.5T (Philips, Netherlands). MRAs in Skyra 3.0T were obtained using 3D fast low-angle shot (FLASH) sequences with TR/TE 22/3.9, flip angle 18°, field-of-view (FOV) 250 × 160, matri × 512 × 288, and an acquisition time of 5 minutes and 49 seconds. With an Achieva 3.0T, MRAs were obtained using 3D T1-weighted fast field echo (3D-T1-FFE) sequences with TR/TE 29/3.9, flip angle 208°, FOV 210 × 190, matri × 600 × 272, and an acquisition time of 5 minutes and 45 seconds. MRAs in an Achieva 1.5T were obtained using 3D-T1-FFE sequences with TR/TE 25/6.9, flip angle 208°, FOV 200 × 200, matri × 500 × 250, and an acquisition time of 6 minutes and 33 seconds.

Image analysis and statistics

Two radiologists independently reviewed the MC(+) DV-3D-VRT and MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images to determine recanalization status of the coiled aneurysm in the workstation (Siemens Syngo-Inspace). Following the initial independent reviews, any disagreement between the two radiologists was resolved through consensus to reach final conclusions.

The recanalization status of the MC(+) DV-3D-VRT and MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images were compared to the reference assessments. In the comparison, the reference assessments were made comprehensively using DSA 2D images (AP andlateral view and working projection) and TOF MRA with source images in PCAS system [Figure 2]. The McNemar test was used to evaluate the recanalization status which is higher agreement with the reference assessments. The recanalization status of coiled aneurysms was divided into four categories, i.e. stable (no flow or no change of the minimal remnant neck), minor recurrence (contrast filling of the aneurysm neck), major recurrence (contrast filling of the aneurysmal sac), or undetermined recurrence. If the image quality was inappropriate for evaluation, we considered it as a “undetermined recurrence.”
Figure 2: Overall study design. In this study, MC(+) DV-3D-VRT and MC(+) DV-3D-VRT images were compared with the reference assessments in the detection of recurrence in follow-up DSA of coiled aneurysms

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Inter-observer agreement between the two radiologists was evaluated after the review of the recanalization status. The kappa statistic of 0.75–1.0 was considered an excellent agreement, 0.4-0.74 as good agreement, and 0-0.39 as poor agreement.[19] A P value less than 0.05 was considered statistically significant. All statistical analyses were performed using SAS software (version 8.0; SAS Institute, Cary, NC, USA).

 » Results Top

Among the MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images of the 64 coiled aneurysms, 24 aneurysms were identified as stable. Nineteen aneurysms exhibited evidence of minor recurrence, 14 exhibited major recurrence, and 7 exhibited undetermined recanalization. In the MC(+) DV-3D-VRT images of the 64 coiled aneurysms, 36 were identified as stable. Twenty aneurysms exhibited evidence of minor recurrence, seven exhibited major recurrence, and one exhibited undetermined recanalization [Figure 3] and [Figure 4]. Among the reference assessments, which were made comprehensively with DSA-2D images and TOF MRA with source images, 47 coiled aneurysms were identified as stable, 13 exhibited evidence of minor recurrence, and 4 exhibited major recurrence [Table 2].
Figure 3: (a-d). Follow-up DV-3D-VRT images (a and b), TOF-MRA (c), and DSA 2D (d) images of an elderly patient taken 2 years and 6 months after coiling. MC(-) DV-3D-VRT image (a) shows that the coil struts was displayed in green. MC(+) DV-3D-VRT image (b) shows that the coiled aneurysm reveals major recurrence (arrow). The TOF source image (c) and the DSA 2D image (d) show that the coiled aneurysm reveals major recurrence (arrow). Motion correction image (b) shows better correlation with reference assessments (c and d) than the image without motion correction technique (a)

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Figure 4: (a-d). Follow-up DV-3D-VRT images (a and b), TOF-MRA source image (c), DSA 2D image (d) of a patient in the sixth decade of life taken 1 year after coiling. MC(-) DV-3D-VRT image (a) shows that the coiled aneurysm reveals recurrence (arrow). MC(+) DV-3D-VRT image (b) shows that the coiled aneurysm reveals no recurrence. TOF source image (c) and DSA 2D image (d) show that the coiled aneurysm reveals no recurrence

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Table 2: Reviewed recurrence status of the 64 aneurysms

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In the review of MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images, inter-observer agreement between the two radiologists was good (ĸ = 0.69). In addition, the inter-observer agreement was excellent (ĸ = 0.78) regarding the review of MC(+) DV-3D-VRT images.

Among the 64 aneurysms reviewed in the MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images, 23 aneurysms were changed grade of recanalization in the MC(+) DV-3D-VRT image (36%). The tendency for changes from MC(-) DV-3D-VRT to MC(+) DV-3D-VRT images is characterized by a decreased exaggeration of recanalization.

When evaluating the agreement rate with reference assessments, 33 coiled aneurysms showed agreement with the reference assessments (51.6% agreement) in the MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images. In the MC(+) DV-3D-VRT images, 50 coiled aneurysms showed agreement with the reference assessments (78.1% agreement). The MC(+) DV-3D-VRT images revealed a higher agreement rate (P = 0.035, McNemar test).

 » Discussion Top

As extant research describes a significant rate of recurrence after the coiling of intracranial aneurysms,[20],[21] various modalities including simple radiography, computed tomography angiography, MRA, and catheter angiography have been used to detect recurrence.[3] Among these modalities, MRA and catheter angiography are the most commonly used techniques. MRA has two critical advantages over the other methods. First, it is noninvasive, radiation-free, and safer than catheter angiography. Second, TOF MRA does not require the use of a contrast agent. Many reports have mentioned that MRA is adequate and can replace the DSA in follow-ups for coiled intracranial aneurysms.[4],[5],[6],[7],[8] However, conventional catheter angiography is still commonly used as follow-up modality after coiling, as it can show blood flow characterization and has a good temporal and spatial resolution,[9],[10],[11],[12],[13] and catheter angiography can serve 3D-RA. The evaluation of raw data of 3D-RA in 2D multiple planes can give good information of coil compaction or neck remnant. In particular, in the case of stent-assisted coiled aneurysm, catheter angiography should be performed at least once during the follow-up period to evaluate in-stent stenosis.[3],[7]

In catheter angiography, 3D VRT images with RA have proven useful in evaluating aneurysmal occlusions after coiling by allowing neurointerventionists to observe the parent arteries and aneurysms from arbitrary views.[9],[14],[16],[22] In addition, DV-3D-VRT images enable extraction of coil struts from coiled aneurysm.[17] Given its broad range of advantages, the DV-3D-VRT image has become an essential tool in angiographic follow-ups for patients with coiled aneurysms. However, a problem with the DV-3D-VRT image is the occurrence of radiographic blurring, including sample artifacts and motion artifacts that can mimic recanalization.[23]

We noted that MC(+) DV-3D-VRT images reduced motion artifacts and produced clearer images than MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images. We attempted to confirm our observations through the statistical comparison of images obtained with and without the use of the motion correction technique. The coiled aneurysm is usually followed by either MRA or catheter angiography, and it is not common for both MRA and catheter angiography to be performed. However, there are some of our patients who have undergone both MRA and catheter angiography because recurrence cannot be confirmed in only one imaging method. In addition, it enabled us to collect the kind of data necessary to make comprehensive reference assessments. In an appropriate working view, 2D-DSA images represent a useful imaging modality for detecting recanalization because of their high spatial resolution (1024 × 1024 matrix). However, the use of 2D-DSA alone is insufficient because it does not provide a three-dimensional view.[9],[14] The combined interpretation of the proper working view of DSA and TOF MRA with the source image may provide the best detection of recanalization after coiling. Reference assessments were compiled using DSA 2D images and TOF MRA with source images to compare MC(+) and MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images in this study. In the TOF MRA of coiled aneurysm with stent, the stent is known to distort the local magnetic field. Hence, we interpreted source images of TOF MRA in stent cases. The usefulness of the source image in TOF MRA is well-known through research, especially for stent-assisted coiling.[7],[24]

In this study, the MC(+) DV-3D-VRT images demonstrated a higher agreement coefficient with the reference assessments than MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images (78.1% vs. 51.6%). In addition, inter-observer agreement is also better in MC(+) DV-3D-VRT images (ĸ = 0.78 vs.ĸ = 0.69).

This is a retrospective study, and hence it has some limitations that should be mentioned. First, in spite the strong statistical relationship demonstrated by the results, the sample size was small and obtained from a single clinic. Second, we performed this study using the Siemens biplane angiography system and, as far as we know, no other supplier angiographic system can compare MC(+) and MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images.

In conclusion, MC(+) DV-3D-VRT images demonstrated higher agreement with the reference assessments that consisted of DSA-2D images and TOF MRA with source images, as compared to MC(-) DV-3D-VRT images. Therefore, the use of the motion correction technique seems to improve the accuracy of DV-3D-VRT images in the follow-up of intracranial coiled aneurysms.

Ethical approval

All procedures performed in the studies involving human participants were in accordance with the ethical standards of our institutional review board (IRB, number: 2014-11-005) with the 1964 Helsinki Declaration and its later amendments or comparable ethical standards.

Informed consent

For this type of study, formal consent is not required.

Financial support and sponsorship


Conflicts of interest

There are no conflicts of interest.

 » References Top

Molyneux A, Kerr R, Stratton I, Sandercock P, Clarke M, Shrimpton J, et al. International subarachnoid aneurysm trial (ISAT) of neurosurgical clipping versus endovascular coiling in 2143 patients with ruptured intracranial aneurysms: A randomised trial. Lancet 2002;360:1267-74.  Back to cited text no. 1
Li H, Pan R, Wang H, Rong X, Yin Z, Milgrom DP, et al. Clipping versus coiling for ruptured intracranial aneurysms: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Stroke 2013;44:29-37.  Back to cited text no. 2
Soize S, Gawlitza M, Raoult H, Pierot L. Imaging follow-up of intracranial aneurysms treated by endovascular means: Why, when, and how? Stroke 2016;47:1407-12.  Back to cited text no. 3
Hayashi K, Kitagawa N, Morikawa M, Horie N, Kawakubo J, Hiu T, et al. Long-term follow-up of endovascular coil embolization for cerebral aneurysms using three-dimensional time-of-flight magnetic resonance angiography. Neurol Res 2009;31:674-80.  Back to cited text no. 4
Schaafsma JD, Velthuis BK, van den Berg R, Brouwer PA, Majoie CB, Barkhof F, et al. Coil-treated aneurysms: Decision making regarding additional treatment based on findings of MR angiography and intraarterial DSA. Radiology 2012;265:858-63.  Back to cited text no. 5
van Amerongen MJ, Boogaarts HD, de Vries J, Verbeek AL, Meijer FJ, Prokop M, et al. MRA versus DSA for follow-up of coiled intracranial aneurysms: A meta-analysis. AJNR AmJNeuroradiol 2014;35:1655-61.  Back to cited text no. 6
Cho YD, Kim KM, Lee WJ, Sohn CH, Kang HS, Kim JE, et al. Time-of-flight magnetic resonance angiography for follow-up of coil embolization with enterprise stent for intracranial aneurysm: Usefulness of source images. Korean J Radiol 2014;15:161-8.  Back to cited text no. 7
Lane A, Vivian P, Coulthard A. Magnetic resonance angiography or digital subtraction catheter angiography for follow-up of coiled aneurysms: Do we need both? J Med Imaging Radiat Oncol 2015;59:163-9.  Back to cited text no. 8
Zhou B, Li MH, Wang W, Xu HW, Cheng YD, Wang J. Three-dimensional volume-rendering technique in the angiographic follow-up of intracranial aneurysms embolized with coils. JNeurosurg 2010;112:674-80.  Back to cited text no. 9
Chalouhi N, Bovenzi CD, Thakkar V, Dressler J, Jabbour P, Starke RM, et al. Long-term catheter angiography after aneurysm coil therapy: Results of 209 patients and predictors of delayed recurrence and retreatment. JNeurosurg 2014;121:1102-6.  Back to cited text no. 10
Lopes DK, Johnson AK, Kellogg RG, Heiferman DM, Keigher KM. Long-term radiographic results of stent-assisted embolization of cerebral aneurysms. Neurosurgery 2014;74:286-91.  Back to cited text no. 11
Mascitelli JR, Oermann EK, De Leacy RA, Moyle H, Patel AB. Angiographic outcome of intracranial aneurysms with neck remnant following coil embolization. JNeurointerv Surg2015;7:484-9.  Back to cited text no. 12
Thiex R, Norbash AM, Frerichs KU. The safety of dedicated-team catheter-based diagnostic cerebral angiography in the era of advanced noninvasive imaging. AJNR Am JNeuroradiol 2010;31:230-4.  Back to cited text no. 13
Shi WY, Li YD, Li MH, Gu BX, Chen SW, Wang W, et al. 3D rotational angiography with volume rendering: The utility in the detection of intracranial aneurysms. Neurol India 2010;58:908-13.  Back to cited text no. 14
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Ferns SP, Sprengers ME, van Rooij WJ, Rinkel GJ, van Rijn JC, Bipat S, et al. Coiling of intracranial aneurysms: A systematic review on initial occlusion and reopening and retreatment rates. Stroke 2009;40:e523-9.  Back to cited text no. 21
Kiyosue H, Okahara M, Tanoue S, Nakamura T, Nagatomi H, Mori H. Detection of the residual lumen of intracranial aneurysms immediately after coil embolization by three-dimensional digital subtraction angiographic virtual endoscopic imaging. Neurosurgery 2002;50:476-84; discussion 84-5.  Back to cited text no. 22
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  [Figure 1], [Figure 2], [Figure 3], [Figure 4]

  [Table 1], [Table 2]


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