1 Irregular astigmatism: definition, classification, topographic and clinical presentation Ming X. Wang, MD, PhD Clinical Associate Professor of Ophthalmology of University of Tennessee Director, Wang Vision Institute Nashville, TN, USA
2 Coworkers Tracey Swartz, O.D., MS; Shawna Hill, O.D.; Helen Boerman, O.D.; Lav Panchal, M.D.; Yangzi Jiang, M.D.,O.D.; No financial interest.
3 Irregular astigmatism Definition and classification; Statistical indices and KC risk indices; Clinical causes; Other visually significant corneal changes; Topo-WF correlates of irregular astigmatism; Treatment.
4 Definition and classification Irregular astigmatism, defined as astigmatism where the principle meridians are not 90 degrees apart and associated with loss of vision, represents one of the most serious and frequent complications of corneal refractive surgery.
5 Regular vs irregular astigmatism Regular astigmatism is correctable using a cylindrical spectacle lens; Irregular astigmatism occurs when the orientation of the principal meridians changes from one point to another across the pupil, or when the amount of astigmatism changes from one point to another; The further distinction of irregular astigmatism includes regularly or irregularly irregular astigmatism and relates to the presence of pattern recognition on computerized topography. Irregularly irregular astigmatism is rough or uneven, and shows no recognizable pattern on topography.
6 Classification Irregular astigmatism with defined pattern (Macroirregular, or regularly irregular astigmatism): There is a steep or flat area of at least 2 mm of diameter, which is the primary cause of the astigmatism. Irregular astigmatism with undefined pattern (Microirregular, or irregularly irregular astigmatism): Multiple irregularities; big and small, steep and flat, and profile maps are almost impossible to calculate.
7 Regular astigmatism
8 Irregular astigmatism: Astigmatism in which different parts of the same meridian have different degrees of curvature
9 Irregular astigmatism Definition and classification; Statistical indices and KC risk indices; Clinical causes; Other visually significant corneal changes; Topo-WF correlates of irregular astigmatism; Treatment.
10 Statistical indices and KC risk indices SimK, SAI, SRI; SF, CIM, MTK, KC risk index panel.
11 Sim K, SAI, SRI. Simulated keratometry (SimK) provides the power and axis of the steepest and flattest meridian similar to values provided by the keratometer. They are calculated from rings 7 to 9 corresponding to the position on the cornea at which keratometry measurements are obtained. The surface asymmetry index (SAI) is a centrally weighted summation of differences in corneal power between corresponding points 180 apart on 128 equally spaced meridians. The SAI approaches zero for a perfectly radially symmetrical surface and increases as the corneal shape becomes more asymmetrical. The surface regularity index (SRI) is calculated from a summation of local power fluctuations along 256 equally spaced meridians. The SRI rises with increasing irregular astigmatism and approaches zero for a smooth corneal surface. Numerous other indices have been developed such as potential visual acuity, average corneal power, coefficient of variation of corneal power, and algorithms for the detection of keratoconus.
12 SF Shape Factor (SF) is the measurement of corneal asphericity. A negative SF usually indicates a post-refractive surgery eye with the center flatter than the periphery (oblate). Normal 0.13 to 0.35 Borderline 0.02 to 0.12 Abnormal -1.0 to 0.01.
13 CIM Corneal Irregularity Measurement (CIM) is an index which represents the irregularity of the corneal surface. Higher the value of CIM predicts more irregularity Normal 0.03µm to 0.68µm Borderline 0.69µm to 1.0µm Abnormal 1.1µm to 5.0µm
15 MTK Mean Toric Keratometry (MTK) indices use elevation data to compare the toric reference to the actual cornea. The mean apical curvature value helps select the best toric fit using a spherocylinder design. This provides the most accurate toric representation of a patient's cornea. Normal diopters to diopters Borderline diopters to diopters and diopters to diopters Abnormal diopters to diopters and 47.3 diopters to 60.0 diopters
16 Combining CIM, SF and MTK, to determine KC risk
17 CL Distortion
18 Subclinical keratoconus
19 Irregular astigmatism Definition and classification; Statistical indices and KC risk indices; Clinical causes; Other corneal visually significant changes; Topo-WF of irregular astigmatism; Treatment.
20 Clinical causes of irregular astigmatism Irregular but stable cornea (e.g., irregular scar surface): cornea is irregular because of LOCAL geography; Irregular but unstable cornea (biomechanical decompensation): cornea is irregular because of GLOBAL corneal weakness; Clinical causes: CL warpage/overwear FFKC/KC/Pellucid Chalazion Pterygium Trauma Limbal/corneal dystrophies Keratorefractive surgery (LASIK, PRK, CK, ectasia) Others
21 CL warpage
22 Irregular astigmasim (dry eyes) Our most common irregularity without defined pattern post LASIK is dry eye (47% of HOA in on study)
23 Irregular astigmatism (dry eyes con t)
25 Elevation and curvature flipped with KC
28 Pellucid curvature and elevation maps
29 Corneal scarring
30 Extreme GPC or other lid disorders may affect corneal shape
31 HPV CIN causing changes
32 Peripheral melt/mooren s
34 CK (left) vs. LASIK (right) for presbyopia (optical zone issues)
41 Irregular astigmatism Definition and classification; Statistical indices and KC risk indices; Clinical causes; Other visually significant corneal changes; Topo-WF correlates of irregular astigmatism; Treatment.
42 Other visual significantly corneal changes Extremely flat (or steep) corneas; Small optical zones; Posterior corneal changes (anterior and posterior corneal surface become decoupled after anterior ablative procedure).
43 Flat cornea s/p LASIK (visual quality issues)
44 Posterior Surface changes after LASIK
45 Posterior changes with normal anterior corneal surface (visual quality issue)
46 S/P H-LASIK, small optical zone (night vision problems)
47 Irregular astigmatism Definition and classification; Statistical indices and KC risk indices; Clinical causes; Other corneal visually significant changes; Topo-WF correlates of irregular astigmatism; Treatment.
53 Topo-WF correlates of irregular astigmatism TOPOGRAPHY Loss of prolate cornea, small optical zone Irregular astigmatism Decentered ablations WAVEFRONT ABERROMETRY Increase in spherical aberration Increase in coma and trefoil Coma
54 Decentered ablation (topo)
55 Decentered ablation (WF: coma)
56 Small optic zone s/p H-L (topo)
57 Small optical zone s/p H-L (WF: spherical aberration)
58 Irregular astigmatism (topo): night glare and decreased BSCVA
59 Irregular astigmatism (topo, 3-D)
60 Irregular astigmatism (WF: trefoil, SA, coma)
61 Irregular astigmatism Definition and classification; Statistical indices and KC risk indices; Clinical causes; Other visually significant corneal changes; Topo-WF correlates of irregular astigmatism; Treatment.
62 Treatment options for irregular astigmatism RGP; C-CAP for decentered treatment; Wavefront-driven custom; Topo-driven custom; Intacs for KC; Topo-wavefront combined approach (ACAP); Others.
64 C-CAP for decentered treatment
65 C-CAP: pre and post and difference (volume of corneal tissue removed) map
67 Wavefront-driven custom Rx for irregular astigmatism (coma and trefoil, volume of corneal tissue removed Rx plan)
68 Wavefront-driven custom for irregular astigmatism: preop WF and corneal removal volume Rx plan Preop WF Rx plan (corneal tissue to be removed)
69 Topography-guided custom LASIK
70 Topo-driven custom: preop topo (central island) and postop topo, comparing custom (OD) with non-custom (OS) (Stojanovic) Pre-therapeutic Rx Pre-therapeutic Rx Post (custom) Central island corrected Post (conventional) Central island remains
71 What to base to treat, topo or WF? Topo-driven: correct where the problem is (s/p keratorefractive surgery). Can create ideal cornea, but can have non-ideal overall WF, and hence may not has as good vision as WF-driven; Let the cornea bear what is rightfully its burden; WF-driven: Can create ideal overall WF, but can have irregular cornea. Vision can be good (but can be temporally, since cornea is corrected to compensate HOA of lens, and lens HOA changes more sensitively over time). Let the poor cornea bear the ENTIRE visual axis WF error correction burden (i.e., assuming location of aberration, i.e., lens vs cornea, does not matter). Topo-WF weighted approach: Alpin s. But, how about the issue of non-simultaneity of optimization of lens and cornea?
72 Location of aberration along visual axis DOES make a difference: Treating anterior corneal astigmatism on cornea gives good result (lesser untreated cylinder) Circular incoming light. End result: a nice circular image on retina, minimal residual uncorrected cylinder.
73 Location of aberration along visual axis DOES make a difference: treating non-anterior corneal cyl on cornea gives unsatisfactory result (more cyl left untreated) Circular incoming light. End result: a bizarre imperfect image on retina, due tomore residual uncorrected cylinder.
75 ACAP-topo-WF combined approach Integration of wavefront, topography, and VISX laser using WaveStar software; Software allows surgeons to build various models representing the optical target, defining the desired optical properties of the cornea after surgery based on combinations of wavefront and topographic information.
76 ACAP-topo-WF combined approach (A) Cornea Ablation profile Target corneal shape (B) Alternative target corneal shapes with same power change Various models for treatment (corneal tissue removal volume) based on various weighted combinations of wavefront and topography data.
77 Intacs for KC
78 Intacs for KC PRE-OP POST-OP
79 The first case of femtosecond laser- Intacs for recurrent KC on graft BSCVA=20/200 Diplopia RGP intolerant Needs repeat graft BSCVA=20/20 Happily wearing SPECTACLES No diplopia
80 Irregular astigmatism Definition and classification; Statistical indices and KC risk indices; Clinical causes; Other visually significant corneal changes; Topo-WF correlates of irregular astigmatism; Treatment.
Corneal topography recent advances Ming Wang, M.D.,Ph.D. International President, Shanghai Aier Aier Eye Hospitals, PR China Clinical Associate Professor of Ophthalmology, Univ of TN Director, Wang Vision
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