A possible anteroseptal infarct on an ECG can mean that a person had a heart attack in the past, or it could also mean that the result is inaccurate, according to HealthTap doctors. If a person has no history of heart di... More »

Anteroseptal myocardial damage is tissue damage to the anterior (front) part of the heart, right in front of the muscular wall separating the left and right sides of the heart. This damage is usually caused by a myocardi... More »

A finding of "septal infarct, age undetermined," on an electrocardiogram means the patient may have suffered a myocardial infarction, more commonly known as a heart attack, at some undetermined time in the past, accordin... More »

ECG interpretation is the reading of an electrocardiogram strip by a health care professional. The doctor can tell if a patient’s heart is beating correctly by studying the waveform created by the patient’s heartbeat on ... More »

Some explanations for a T-wave abnormality on an ECG include myocardial infarction or ischemia, pericarditis, myocarditis, myocardial contusion due to trauma, and mitral valve prolapse, according to ECG Learning Center. ... More »

The procedure for an electrocardiogram, or ECG, entails the placement of electrodes on different parts of the body for an evaluation of the heart's electrical and muscular activity. A doctor may order a ECG to detect or ... More »

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ECG and EKG are both acronyms for electrocardiogram. This is a test for problems with the electrical activity of the heart, which triggers the heart muscle to contract and pump blood through the arteries. Doctors may ord... More »