Aneurysmal coronary artery disease.
To examine the clinical and historical features and therefore the explanation of aneurysmal coronary disease, we reviewed the registry data of the arteria coronaria Surgery Study (CASS). Nine hundred seventy-eight patients, representing 4.9% of the entire registry population, were identified as having aneurysmal disease. No significant differences were noted between aneurysmal and nonaneurysmal coronary disease patients when features like hypertension, diabetes, lipid abnormalities, case history , cigarette consumption, incidence of documented myocardial infarct , presence and severity of angina, and presence of peripheral vascular disease were examined. additionally , no difference in 5-year medical survival was noted between these two groups. 
Percutaneous Coronary Intervention versus Coronary-Artery Bypass Grafting for Severe Coronary Artery Disease
BACKGROUND: Percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI) involving drug-eluting stents is increasingly wont to treat complex arteria coronaria disease, although coronary-artery bypass grafting (CABG) has been the treatment of choice historically. Our trial compared PCI and CABG for treating patients with previously untreated three-vessel or left main arteria coronaria disease (or both).
METHODS: We randomly assigned 1800 patients with three-vessel or left main arteria coronaria disease to undergo CABG or PCI (in a 1:1 ratio). For of these patients, the local cardiac surgeon and interventional cardiologist determined that equivalent anatomical revascularization might be achieved with either treatment. A noninferiority comparison of the 2 groups was performed for the first end point — a serious adverse cardiac or cerebrovascular event (i.e., death from any cause, stroke, myocardial infarct , or repeat revascularization) during the 12-month period after randomization. Patients for whom just one of the 2 treatment options would be beneficial, due to anatomical features or clinical conditions, were entered into a parallel, nested CABG or PCI registry. 
Moderate alcohol consumption and coronary artery disease. A review.
An inverse association between moderate alcohol consumption and arteria coronaria disease has been demonstrated in epidemiologic studies of diverse design. These include ecologic correlations, case-control, longitudinal and clinical studies. The consistency, strength and independence of the inverse relationship argues persuasively for a causal association. These data also suggest that both abstention and heavy alcohol use are related to an increased risk for arteria coronaria disease. The effect of moderate alcohol consumption on lipoprotein and apolipoprotein levels may be a biologically plausible and certain mechanism for this inverse association. Alcohol consumption elevates HDL cholesterol , although it’s unclear whether the HDL subfractions HDL-2 and HDL-3 are beneficially altered. Recent evidence, however, suggests that the apolipoproteins could also be more important indicators of arteria coronaria disease, and moderate alcohol consumption does beneficially alter these proteins. 
Left main coronary artery disease: pathophysiology, diagnosis, and treatment
The advent of coronary angiography within the 1960s allowed for the danger stratification of patients with stable angina. Patients with unprotected left main arteria coronaria disease have an increased risk of death associated with the massive amount of myocardium supplied by this vessel. Although coronary angiography remains the well-liked imaging modality for the evaluation of left main arteria coronaria stenosis, this system has important limitations. Angiograms of the left main arteria coronaria segment are often difficult to interpret, and almost one-third of patients are often misclassified when fractional flow reserve is employed because the reference. 
Role of Vitamin D Deficiency in Coronary Artery Disease and Cardiac Dysfunction
Introduction: vitamin D (VD) deficiency could also be a crucial neglected think about the pathogenesis of disorder and its risk factors.
Aim: Investigate the relation between VD level and both exercise parameters and left ventricular systolic and diastolic functions.
Methods: Fasting blood samples were collected from 70 patients with pain , and serum levels of vitamin D , glucose, and lipids were measured. They were divided into 2 groups consistent with VD level. All patients were scheduled for exercise stress test and echocardiography. 
 Swaye, P.S., Fisher, L.D., Litwin, P.A.U.L., Vignola, P.A., Judkins, M.P., Kemp, H.G., Mudd, J.G. and Gosselin, A.J., 1983. Aneurysmal coronary artery disease. Circulation, 67(1), (Web Link)
 Serruys, P.W., Morice, M.C., Kappetein, A.P., Colombo, A., Holmes, D.R., Mack, M.J., Ståhle, E., Feldman, T.E., Van Den Brand, M., Bass, E.J. and Van Dyck, N., 2009. Percutaneous coronary intervention versus coronary-artery bypass grafting for severe coronary artery disease. New England Journal of Medicine, 360(10), (Web Link)
 Moore, R.D. and Pearson, T.A., 1986. Moderate alcohol consumption and coronary artery disease. A review. Medicine, 65(4), (Web Link)
 Left main coronary artery disease: pathophysiology, diagnosis, and treatment
Carlos Collet, Davide Capodanno, Yoshinobu Onuma, Adrian Banning, Gregg W. Stone, David P. Taggart, Joseph Sabik & Patrick W. Serruys
Nature Reviews Cardiology volume 15, (Web Link)
 Arab, M., Abdou, M., Mahmoud, M. and Sediq, A. (2016) “Role of Vitamin D Deficiency in Coronary Artery Disease and Cardiac Dysfunction”, Journal of Advances in Medicine and Medical Research, 19(2), (Web Link)