Dr Nick Linton is a Clinical Senior Lecturer in the Bioengineering Department and also a Consultant Cardiologist, treating patients at Imperial NHS Trust. His research aims to improve the treatment of patients with heart rhythm disorders.
Prior to medicine, Nick obtained a Master’s degree in Engineering, Economics and Management from Oxford University. After a period developing new cardiac output monitoring technology, he then studied medicine at King’s College, London. His medical training was based around London and he also spent a year training in France with Professors Haïssaguerre, Jaïs and Hocini at their leading electrophysiology unit in Bordeaux. Nick was awarded a PhD, investigating the mapping and ablation of organised atrial arrhythmias.
Dr Linton is a co-inventor of Ripple Mapping, which is used to guide invasive ablation treatments for complex cardiac arrhythmias. He is currently involved in developing new approaches to the ablation of complex arrhythmias and also the prediction of recurrence after ablation.
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et al., 2020, The anatomical distribution of the ectopy-triggering ganglionated plexus in patients with atrial fibrillation, Circulation: Arrhythmia and Electrophysiology, Vol:13, ISSN:1941-3084, Pages:1045-1047
et al., 2020, Response by Handa et al to Letter Regarding Article, "Granger Causality-Based Analysis for Classification of Fibrillation Mechanisms and Localization of Rotational Drivers", Circulation-arrhythmia and Electrophysiology, Vol:13, ISSN:1941-3149
et al., 2020, Granger causality-based analysis for classification of fibrillation mechanisms and localisation of rotational drivers, Circulation: Arrhythmia and Electrophysiology, Vol:12, ISSN:1941-3084, Pages:258-273
et al., 2019, Voltage during atrial fibrillation is superior to voltage during sinus rhythm in localizing areas of delayed enhancement on magnetic resonance imaging: An assessment of the posterior left atrium in patients with persistent atrial fibrillation, Heart Rhythm, Vol:16, ISSN:1547-5271, Pages:1357-1367
et al., 2019, Ventricular conduction stability test: a method to identify and quantify changes in whole heart activation patterns during physiological stress, Ep-europace, Vol:21, ISSN:1099-5129, Pages:1422-1431