|Year : 2015 | Volume
| Issue : 1 | Page : 43-48
Intraocular pressure measurement by three different tonometers in primary congenital glaucoma
Athar Zareei MS 1, Mohammad Reza Razeghinejad MD 2, Mohammad Hosein Nowroozzadeh MD 2, Yadollah Mehrabi OD 3, Mohammad Aghazadeh-Amiri OD 3
1 Department of Optometry, International Branch, Shahid Beheshti University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran
2 Poostchi Ophthalmology Research Center, Department of Ophthalmology, Shiraz University of Medical Sciences, Shiraz, Iran
3 Department of Optometry, Rehabilitation School, Shahid Beheshti University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran
|Date of Submission||27-Jul-2013|
|Date of Acceptance||14-Jul-2014|
|Date of Web Publication||30-Apr-2015|
Poostchi Eye Research Center, Zand Street, Shiraz 71349
Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None
Purpose: To determine the agreement between intraocular pressure (IOP) measurements using an automated non-contact tonometer (NCT), Goldmann applanation tonometer (GAT), and the ocular response analyzer (ORA) in subjects with primary congenital glaucoma (PCG).
Methods: Twenty-nine eyes of 17 PCG patients underwent IOP measurements using NCT, GAT and ORA. Variables obtained by the ORA were corneal-compensated IOP (IOPcc), Goldmann-correlated IOP (IOPg), corneal hysteresis (CH), and corneal resistance factor (CRF). A difference more than 1.5 mmHg for IOP was considered as clinically relevant.
Results: Mean age of the patients was 12 years. Mean IOP (±standard deviation, SD) was 15.3 ± 2.8 mmHg (GAT), 15.5 ± 6.0 (NCT), 19.2 ± 7.0 (IOPg), and 21.1 ± 7.9 (IOPcc); (P = 0.001). Except for NCT vs. GAT (P = 1.0), the average IOP difference between each pair of measurements was clinically relevant. The 95% limits of agreements were − 10.2 to 10.3 mmHg (NCT vs. GAT), −7.8 to 15.3 (IOPg vs. GAT), and − 8.1 to 19.0 (IOPcc vs. GAT). The differences in IOP measurements increased significantly with higher average IOP values (r = 0.715, P = 0.001, for NCT vs. GAT; r = 0.802, P < 0.001, for IOPg vs. GAT; and r = 0.806, P < 0.001, for IOPcc vs. GAT). CH showed a significant association with differences in IOP measurements only for IOPcc vs. GAT (r = 0.830, P < 0.001).
Conclusion: Mean IOP obtained by NCT was not significantly different from that of GAT, but ORA measured IOPs were significantly higher than both other devices.
Keywords: Goldmann Applanation Tonometer; Intraocular Pressure; Noncontact Tonometer; Ocular Response Analyzer; Primary Congenital Glaucoma
|How to cite this article:|
Zareei A, Razeghinejad MR, Nowroozzadeh MH, Mehrabi Y, Aghazadeh-Amiri M. Intraocular pressure measurement by three different tonometers in primary congenital glaucoma. J Ophthalmic Vis Res 2015;10:43-8
|How to cite this URL:|
Zareei A, Razeghinejad MR, Nowroozzadeh MH, Mehrabi Y, Aghazadeh-Amiri M. Intraocular pressure measurement by three different tonometers in primary congenital glaucoma. J Ophthalmic Vis Res [serial online] 2015 [cited 2019 Nov 20];10:43-8. Available from: http://www.jovr.org/text.asp?2015/10/1/43/156105
| Introduction|| |
Primary congenital glaucoma (PCG) is responsible for approximately 5% of childhood blindness.  PCG is diagnosed clinically in a neonate or infant by detecting the typical sign and symptoms of photophobia, epiphora, globe enlargement, corneal edema and opacification, and ruptures of Descemet's membrane (Haab's striae). , All corneal changes as well as globe enlargement and optic disc cupping result from elevated intraocular pressure (IOP).  Clinical optic nerve head evaluation, gonioscopy, computerized perimetry, and other ophthalmic examinations are difficult to perform in children. Additionally, IOP reduction is the only method of glaucoma treatment for which there is extensive evidence. Therefore, accurate IOP measurement represents a key factor to proper diagnosis, treatment and follow-up in PCG patients.
Different devices and methods for IOP measurement have been developed. Since its introduction, Goldmann applanation tonometry (GAT) has been considered the gold standard for measuring IOP.  However, accurate IOP measurements are highly dependent on patient cooperation and not all children are cooperative.  Non-contact tonometers (NCTs) utilize an air jet to achieve corneal flattening based on the same principle which GAT applies to measure IOP.  The main advantages of NCTs over GAT are that they are non-invasive, more convenient and thus enhance patient cooperation, and also eliminate direct contact with the cornea and lessen its consequences. , However, both GAT and conventional NCTs are significantly affected by corneal characteristics such as central corneal thickness (CCT), corneal curvature, hydration, elasticity, hysteresis, and rigidity. ,, The ocular response analyzer (ORA; Reichert Ophthalmic Instruments, Depew, NY, USA) is a fully automated NCT designed for measuring both IOP and biomechanical properties of the cornea in an attempt to eliminate the effect of corneal thickness on measured IOP. It uses a 20-ms jet of air and an advanced electro-optical system to record both inward and outward applanation values.  ORA generates 4 variables which include Goldmann-correlated IOP (IOPg), corneal compensated IOP (IOPcc), corneal resistance factor (CRF) and corneal hysteresis (CH).  IOPcc offers an IOP that is proposed to be less affected by corneal properties than values obtained by GAT. 
Previous studies have compared IOP measurements by GAT with that obtained by ORA or NCTs in normal eyes. , As PCG patients have characteristic corneal properties,  the results of those studies cannot be extrapolated to these patients.
The aim of the present study was to determine the agreement between IOP measurements obtained by GAT, NCT, and ORA in PCG patients. In addition, we assessed the effect of corneal thickness, curvature and biomechanical factors on differences in IOP measurements, using the three mentioned tonometers.
| Methods|| |
In this prospective comparative study, 17 subjects (29 eyes) who met the inclusion criteria, out of 50 PCG patients followed at a tertiary eye care center, were enrolled. Inclusion criteria included cooperative patients with PCG (elevated IOP, enlarged corneal diameter > 12 mm, Haab's striae, and typical glaucomatous optic neuropathy). Uncooperative patients, subjects with corneal pathology (corneal edema, corneal scar, or band shape keratopathy), secondary glaucoma, and congenital optic neuropathies were excluded. The participants had undergone trabeculotomy as the first surgical procedure for glaucoma. Those with uncontrolled IOP following initial surgery were on medications or had received shunt surgery.
All patients underwent a full eye examination, including slit lamp biomicroscopy, gonioscopy using a Sussman goniolens (for uncooperative patients, we used their gonioscopy records during surgical procedures or examinations under anesthesia), and fundus slit lamp biomicroscopy using a Volk Superfield lens.
The study protocol was approved by the Ethics Committee of Shahid Beheshti University of Medical Sciences and was conducted in accordance with the Declaration of Helsinki. Written informed consent was obtained from the parents/guardians of all participants.
To minimize the potential confounding effects of diurnal IOP variation, all study measurements were taken between 9:00-11:00 AM. Measurements were taken randomly to compensate for any variation in IOP caused by corneal applanation. The time interval between the tests was approximately 15 min and all cases were examined in sitting position. IOP measurements were carried out by 3 qualified examiners, each using one tonometer device, while being masked to the results obtained by the 2 other devices. The manufacturer's instructions were followed by the equipment operators. ,, We used the exact value measured by each device, and did not make any correction based on CCT.
Two GAT measurements were obtained by an experienced glaucoma specialist (MRR) using a calibrated GAT (Haag-Streit, Köniz, Switzerland), averaged and noted as the GAT-IOP. The average of 3 consecutive measurements obtained by an NCT (CT80; Topcon Co., Tokyo, Japan) was regarded as the NCT result.  Four to five measurements were taken by an ORA tonometer and the results with the highest waveform score were used for recording CH, CRF, IOPcc, and IOPg values. 
CCT and Corneal Curvature Measurements
All pachymetries were performed on the central cornea using an ultrasound pachymeter (Paxis, Biovision Inc., Clermont-Ferrand, France). Ten measurements were taken at the center of the cornea and after excluding the outliers, the average value was regarded as CCT.  An autokerato-refractometer (KR-8900; Topcon Co., Tokyo, Japan) was employed to determine corneal curvature. Average values of k 1 and k 2 were regarded as the Mean keratometry (MK).
Statistical analysis was performed using SPSS version 17 (SPSS Inc., Chicago, IL, USA). The Kolmogorov-Smirnov test was used to confirm normal distribution for all collected data. IOPs obtained by 3 devices were compared using repeated-measures analysis of variance (RM-ANOVA) with Bonferroni adjustment for multiple-comparisons. Pearson's correlation coefficient was used to evaluate the correlation between each pair of measurements. Because of the rarity of the condition, we included both eyes of patients, if eligible. As a result, the final dataset contained measurements from both eyes of the same subject in 12 PCG patients. Therefore, we performed a clustered analysis in which each participant was considered as a cluster to adjust for the dependency of measurements in the fellow eye.
Bland-Altman plots with 95% limits of agreement (LoAs; calculated as the mean difference of 2 methods ± 1.96 SD) were used to evaluate the difference between individual measurements for each subject.  The GAT was regarded as the gold-standard procedure for IOP measurement,  and agreements between other devices with the results obtained by GAT were assessed. Linear regression analysis was applied to evaluate the associations between average IOP, CCT, CH, CRF, or corneal curvature and differences in IOP readings between methods. All reported P values are two-tailed and deemed significant if < 0.05. A difference of more than 1.5 mmHg in IOP was considered as clinically relevant,  and the data were interpreted accordingly. With the power of 0.9, and at two-tailed significance level (alpha) of 0.05, the required sample size to evaluate the clinically significant difference between measurements was calculated as 13. We enrolled more eyes in order to compensate for inclusion of both eyes in some patients and to increase the precision of Bland-Altman plots.
| Results|| |
Demographics, baseline, and corneal characteristics of patients are summarized in [Table 1] and [Table 2]. Mean IOP (±SD) was 15.3 ± 2.8 mmHg for GAT, 15.5 ± 6.0 mmHg for NCT, 19.2 ± 7.0 mmHg for IOPg, and 21.1 ± 7.9 mmHg for IOPcc (P = 0.001, RM-ANOVA). [Figure 1] shows the distribution of the IOP measurements with the three tonometers.
|Figure 1. Box and whisker plot showing the distribution of intraocular pressure (IOP) measurements by non-contact tonometer (NCT), Goldmann applanation tonometer (GAT), Goldmann-correlated IOP (IOPg), and corneal compensated IOP (IOPcc).|
Click here to view
[Table 3] represents pairwise comparisons between various employed methods. The difference between average IOP values measured by NCT and GAT (0.2 mmHg; P = 1.0; 95% CI: −3.3 to 3.7, multiple comparison test with Bonferroni correction) was not clinically or statistically significant. However, IOPcc vs. GAT (5.7 mmHg; P = 0.023; 95% CI: 0.6 to 10.8), NCT vs. IOPg (−3.6 mmHg; P = 0.047; 95% CI: −7.2 to − 0.03), and NCT vs. IOPcc (−5.5 mmHg; P = 0.014; 95% CI: −10.1 to − 0.9) revealed both clinically and statistically significant differences. IOPg vs. GAT (3.9 mmHg; P = 0.069; 95% CI: −0.2 to 7.9) and IOPcc vs. IOPg (1.9 mmHg; P = 0.107; 95% CI: −0.3 to 4.0) also showed clinically relevant differences with marginal P values. Pearson correlation coefficient showed statistical significance for all paired measurements except for IOPcc vs. GAT [P = 0.056; [Table 3].
|Table 3. Mean difference, Pearson correlation, and 95% limits of agreement for intraocular pressure measurements obtained with Goldmann applanation tonometer, non-contact tonometer, and ORA (IOPg and IOPcc) in patients with primary congenital glaucoma |
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[Figure 2] depicts Bland-Altman plots comparing each device with GAT. In comparison to GAT, the highest and the lowest agreements were observed with IOPcc and NCT, respectively. As the slopes of the scatter plots [Figure 2] suggested an association between the magnitude of the average of paired measurements (horizontal axis in the Bland-Altman plot) and the difference in paired measurements (the vertical axis), a subgroup analysis (stratified by the average of paired measurements) was performed to evaluate 95% LoAs for IOPs greater than 15.8 mmHg vs. IOPs less than 15.8 mmHg [Figure 3]. The figure 15.8 mmHg was retrieved by averaging the medians of the horizontal axis values of the 3 plots [Figure 2], resulting in approximately an equal number of eyes in each subgroup, while still allowing comparison between different plots [Figure 3].
|Figure 2. Bland-Altman plots for different measurements compared with Goldmann applanation tonometer. The differences between the two methods are plotted against the mean value of both. The upper and lower lines represent the 95% limits of agreement. Non-contact tonometer (NCT), Goldmann applanation tonometer (GAT), Goldmann correlated IOP (IOPg), corneal compensated IOP (IOPcc).|
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|Figure 3. Bland-Altman plots with subgroup analysis. The eyes with an average intraocular pressure (IOP) of >15.8 mmHg are compared to those with an average IOP of <15.8 mmHg. The differences between the two devices are plotted against the mean value of both for each subgroup. The upper and lower lines represent the 95% limits of agreement. Non-contact tonometer (NCT), Goldmann applanation tonometer (GAT), Goldmann-correlated IOP (IOPg), corneal compensated IOP (IOPcc).|
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In a linear regression model, we evaluated the association between independent variables (average IOP, CCT, CH, CRF, and MK) and the difference in IOP measurement for each pair of methods as the dependent variable. For the NCT vs. the GAT, only average IOP value showed a significant association (r = 0.715, P = 0.001). For IOPg vs. GAT, average IOP (r = 0.802, P < 0.001) and CH (r = 0.539, P = 0.026) both showed a significant association with the difference in IOP measurement. In stepwise multiple regression analysis, however, only average IOP value remained as an independent predictor (P < 0.001). For IOPcc vs. GAT, average IOP (r = 0.806, P < 0.001) and CH (r = 0.830, P < 0.001) showed a significant association. In stepwise multiple regression analysis, both parameters remained significant and served as independent predictors for the difference in IOP measurement (P = 0.002 and P = 0.001, for average IOP and CH, respectively).
| Discussion|| |
The present study compared IOP values obtained by 3 different tonometers in a group of PCG patients. The mean (±SD) difference in IOP measured by NCT and GAT was only 0.2 ± 4.8 mmHg which was neither clinically nor statistically significant. Both IOPg and IOPcc methods significantly overestimated mean IOP as compared to GAT. The IOPcc vs. GAT values were not correlated, whereas NCT and IOPg measurements showed a significant correlation with GAT readings. The corneal compensation used in IOPcc calculation may be a factor to reduce the correlation between IOPcc values with that of GAT readings. Compared with the standard GAT, the best 95% LoA was found for NCT measurements. However, NCT may measure IOP up to ± 10 mmHg different from GAT measurements which is far greater than the predetermined threshold used in the present study, and therefore, the methods mentioned herein cannot be used interchangeably for measuring IOP in PCG patients.
[Figure 3] demonstrates that agreements between NCT or IOPg values and GAT are about twice better for mean IOP less than 15.8 mmHg as compared to mean IOP of greater than 15.8 mmHg. Thus, considering the convenience of methods of NCT and IOPg, they may be acceptable alternatives for IOP measurement in a subgroup of PCG with lower pressures. For example, in a PCG patient with controlled glaucoma and IOP of 12 mmHg, NCT-IOP measurements may not need to be rechecked with a GAT while in a patient with IOP of 20 mmHg this may not hold true.
Several studies have evaluated the agreement between ORA-IOP and GAT-IOP. The 95% LoAs for the IOPcc vs. GAT were − 3.4-7.4 mmHg in the study by Kotecha et al  (100 subjects, mixed glaucoma and normal adults), 0.4-16.1 mmHg as reported by Martinez-de-la-Casa et al  (48 cases, glaucomatous adults), −2.4-8.0 mmHg in the report by Bayoumi et al  (56 normal adults), and − 3.6-8.5 mmHg as described by Renier et al  (102 subjects, mixed glaucoma and normal adults). The 95% LoAs for IOPg vs. GAT were 0.3-14.2 mmHg,  −3.3-6.0 mmHg,  and − 3.8-6.9 mmHg  in the last three studies, respectively. In other words, these studies suggested that IOPg or IOPcc values could not be used interchangeably with GAT in normal nor glaucomatous adults. The results of our study are in line with the aforementioned studies; IOPg or IOPcc values generally overestimated IOP measurements as compared to GAT. However, the range of agreement found in the present study (approximately 23 mmHg for IOPg vs. GAT, and 27 mmHg for IOPcc vs. GAT) was considerably higher than those reported in the above-mentioned studies (9.3 mmHg for IOPg vs. GAT in Bayoumi et al  and 15.7 mmHg for IOPcc vs. GAT in Martinez-de-la-Casa et al  ). This finding is probably due to higher IOP and/or characteristic corneal structure and biomechanical properties in PCG patients. Kaushik et al  also reported that the agreement between IOPg and GAT was weaker for adults with high IOP as compared to those with normal IOP.
Ogbuehi  reported no statistically significant difference between average IOP measured with NCT vs. GAT (mean difference, 0.2 mmHg; 95% LoA, −3.1-2.7 mmHg). Our results also revealed no significant difference in the average measurements by the two devices, but with considerably weaker agreement (95% LoA, approximately ± 10 mmHg).
Corneal hysteresis in healthy children has been reported to be similar to that of adults.  In PCG patients, however, CH and CRF are reduced significantly. Kirwan et al  reported that mean CH was 12.5 mmHg in healthy children, while mean CH was 6.3 mmHg in a subset of patients with PCG. In the study by Gatzioufas et al,  mean CH was 11.4 in healthy children (mean CCT = 566 μm) and 9.1 mmHg in PCG subjects (mean CCT = 519 μm). In line with these studies, mean CH in our study was 8.6 mmHg, further confirming lower CH values in PCG patients.
Mean CCT in our cohort was 577 μm. Published reports on CCT in PCG have revealed mixed results with both thicker, , and thinner , corneas as compared to normal controls. Thinner corneas could be due to corneal stretching but thicker corneas may be secondary to corneal structural changes, scarring or subclinical edema.  Racial and genetic factors may also be important. In a report by Amini et al,  from the same region as our study, mean CCT in a group of patients with PCG was 589 mmHg compared with 556 mmHg in normal controls, which is in agreement with our study.
Our study did not evaluate and cannot comment on which device is more accurate; we only compared IOP values and determined the agreement of two NCTs devices with that of GAT. This study is limited by the relatively small sample size, which precludes appropriate extrapolation of findings to all PCG patients. However, PCG is not a common type of glaucoma, and considering the strict eligibility criteria used in our study the sample size seems to be reasonable.
In conclusion, our results suggest that mean IOP obtained by NCT was not significantly different from that of GAT, while mean ORA-IOPs (IOPg and IOPcc) were 3.9 and 5.7 mmHg higher than GAT, respectively. The limits of agreement between GAT values and all of the mentioned methods were far beyond the clinically acceptable range and therefore, these methods cannot be used interchangeably for measuring IOP in PCG. The results of the present study should not be extrapolated to PCG patients with corneal disorders (including edema and scar) and patients with other types of glaucoma.
| Acknowledgements|| |
This paper has been derived from the Master's thesis of optometry major for Athar Zareei in International Branch of Shahid Beheshti University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran.
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[Figure 1], [Figure 2], [Figure 3]
[Table 1], [Table 2], [Table 3]
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