1. van Vonderen JJ, Roest AA, Siew ML, et al. Measuring physiological changes during the transition to life after birth. Neonatology 2014; 105 (3): 230–242.
2. van Vonderen JJ, Hooper SB, Kroese JK, et al. Pulse oximetry measures a lower heart rate at birth compared with electrocardiography. J Pediatr 2015; 166 (1): 49–53.
3. Wyllie J, Bruinenberg J, Roehr CC, et al. European Resuscitation Council Guidelines for Resuscitation 2015: Section 7. Resuscitation and support of transition of babies at birth. Resuscitation 2015; 95: 249–263.
4. Phillipos E, Solevåg AL, Pichler G, et al. Heart rate assessment immediately after birth. Neonatology 2016; 109 (2): 130–138.
5. Apgar V. A proposal for a new method of evaluation of the newborn infant. Curr Res Anesth Analg 1953; 32 (4): 260–267.
6. Bhatt S, Alison BJ, Wallace EM, et al. Delaying cord clamping until ventilation onset improves cardiovascular function at birth in preterm lambs. J Physiol 2013; 591 (8): 2113–2126.
7. Meier-Stauss P, Bucher HU, Hürlimann R, et al. Pulse oximetry used for documenting oxygen saturation and right-to-left shunting immediately after birth. Eur J Pediatr 1990; 149 (12): 851–855.
8. Toth B, Becker A, Seelbach-Gobel B. Oxygen saturation in healthy newborn infants immediately after birth measured by pulse oximetry. Arch Gynecol Obstet 2002; 266 (2): 105–107.
9. Dawson JA, Kamlin CO, Wong C, et al. Changes in heart rate in the first minutes after birth. Arch Dis Child Fetal Neonatal Ed 2010; 95 (3): 177–181.
10. van Vonderen JJ, Roest AA, Siew ML, et al. Noninvasive measurements of hemodynamic transition directly after birth. Pediatr Res 2014; 75 (3): 448–452.
11. Kozar M, et al. Unpublished data.
12. Pichler G, Baik N, Urlesberger B, et al. Cord clamping time in spontaneously breathing preterm neonates in the first minutes after birth: impact on cerebral oxygenation – a prospective observational study. J Matern Fetal Neonatal Med 2016; 29 (10): 1570–1572.
13. Smit M, Dawson JA, Ganzeboom A, et al. Pulse oximetry in newborns with delayed cord clamping and immediate skin-to-skin contact. Arch Dis Child Fetal Neonatal Ed 2014; 99 (4): F309–314.
14. Makarov L, Komoliatova V, Zevald S, et al. QT dynamicity, microvolt T-wave alternans, and heart rate variability during 24-hour ambulatory electrocardiogram monitoring in the healthy newborn of first to fourth day of life. J Electrocardiol 2010; 43 (1): 8–14.
15. Cresi F, Pelle E, Calabrese R, et al. Perfusion index variations in clinically and hemodynamically stable preterm newborns in the first week of life. Ital J Pediatr 2010; 36: 6.
16. Selig FA, Tonolli ER, Silva EV, et al. Heart rate variability in preterm and term neonates. Arq Bras Cardiol 2011; 96 (6): 443–449.
17. Kume M, Matsuzaki H, Mizote M. Measurement of heart rate variability in early neonates just after birth. Neural Engineering 2003. Conference Proceedings. First International IEEE EMBS Conference 2003: 265–267.
18. Javorka K, Javorka M, Tonhajzerova I, et al. Determinants of heart rate in newborns. Acta Medica Martiniana 2011; 11 (2): 7–16.
19. Mehta SK, Super DM, Connuck D, et al. Heart rate variability in healthy newborn infants. Am J Cardiol 2002; 89 (1): 50–53.
20. Massaro AN, Govindan RB, Al-Shargabi T, et al. Heart rate variability in encephalopathic newborns during and after therapeutic hypothermia. J Perinatol 2014; 34 (11): 836–841.
21. van Ravenswaaij-Arts CM, Hopman JC, Kollée LA, et al. The influence of respiratory distress syndrome on heart rate variability in very preterm infants. Early Hum Dev 1991; 27 (3): 207–221.
22. Griffin MP, O’Shea TM, Bissonette EA, et al. Abnormal heart rate characteristics preceding neonatal sepsis and sepsis-like illness. Pediatr Res 2003; 53 (6): 920–926.
23. Fairchild KD, Aschner JL. HeRO monitoring to reduce mortality in NICU patients. Res Reports Neonatol 2012; 2: 65–76.
24. Moorman JR, Carlo WA, Kattwinkel J, et al. Mortality reduction by heart rate characteristic monitoring in very low birth weight neonates: a randomized trial. J Pediatr 2011; 159 (6): 900–906.
25. May LE, Scholtz SA, Suminski R, et al. Aerobic exercise during pregnancy influences infant heart rate variability at one month of age. Early Hum Dev 2014; 90 (1): 33–38.
26. Rakow A, Katz-Salamon M, Ericson M, et al. Decreased heart rate variability in children born with low birth weight. Pediatr Res 2013; 74 (3): 339–343.
27. Spassov L, Curzi-Dascalova L, Clairambault J, et al. Heart rate and heart rate variability during sleep in small-for- gestational age newborns. Pediatr Res 1994; 35: 500–505.
28. Lehotska Z, Javorka K, Javorka M, et al. Heart rate variability in small-for-age newborns during first days of life. Acta Medica Martiniana 2007; 7: 10–16.
29. Takci S, Yigit S, Korkmaz A, et al. Comparison between oscillometric and invasive blood pressure measurements in critically ill premature infants. Acta Paediatr 2012; 101 (2): 132–135.
30. Peňáz J. Photoelectric measurement of blood pressure, volume and flow in the finger. In: Digest of the 10th International Conference on Medical and Biological Engineering, Dresden, Germany 1973; 2: 104.
31. Lemson J, Hofhuizen CM, Schraa O, et al. The reliability of continuous noninvasive finger blood pressure measurement in critically ill children. Anesth Analg 2009; 108 (3): 814–821.
32. Yiallourou SR, Walker AM, Horne RS. Validation of a new noninvasive method to measure blood pressure and assess baroreflex sensitivity in preterm infants during sleep. Sleep 2006; 29 (8): 1083–1088.
33. Salihoğlu O, Can E, Beşkardeş A, et al. Delivery room blood pressure percentiles of healthy, singleton, liveborn neonates. Pediatr Int 2012; 54 (2): 182–189.
34. Pichler G, Cheung PY, Binder C, et al. Time course study of blood pressure in term and preterm infants immediately after birth. PLoS One 2014; 9 (12): e114504.
35. van Vonderen JJ, Roest AA, Siew ML, et al. Noninvasive measurements of hemodynamic transition directly after birth. Pediatr Res 2014; 75 (3): 448–452.
36. Binder C, Urlesberger B, Schwaberger B, et al. Borderline hypo-tension: how does it influence cerebral regional tissue oxygenation in preterm infants? J Matern Fetal Neonatal Med 2015; 18: 1–6.
37. LeFlore JL, Engle WD. Clinical factors influencing blood pressure in the neonate. NeoReviews 2002; 3 (8): 145–150.
38. Javorka K. Klinická fyziológia pre pediatrov. Martin: Osveta, 1996: 1–487. ISBN 80-2170-512-4.
39. Cunningham S, Symon AG, Elton RA, et al. Intra-arterial blood pressure reference ranges, death and morbidity in very low birthweight infants during the first seven days of life. Early Hum Dev 1999; 56 (2–3): 151–165.
40. Kent AL, Meskell S, Falk MC, et al. Normative blood pressure data in non-ventilated premature neonates from 28-36 weeks gestation. Pediatr Nephrol 2009; 24 (1): 141–146.
41. Pejovic B, Peco-Antic A, Martinkovic-Eric J. Blood pressure in non-critically ill preterm and full-term neonates. Pediatr Nephrol 2007; 22 (2): 249–257.
42. Dawson JA, Kamlin CO, Vento M, et al. Defining the reference range for oxygen saturation for infants after birth. Pediatrics 2010; 125 (6): e1340–1347.
43. Rabi Y, Yee W, Chen SY, et al. Oxygen saturation trends immediately after birth. J Pediatr 2006; 148 (5): 590–594.
44. Lamberská T, Vaňková J, Plavka R. Efficacy of FiO2 increase during the initial resuscitation of premature infants <29 weeks: an observational study. Pediatr Neonatol 2013; 54 (6): 373–379.
45. Mariani G, Dik PB, Ezquer A, et al. Pre-ductal and post-ductal O2 saturation in healthy term neonates after birth. J Pediatr 2007; 150 (4): 418–421.
46. Rüegger C, Bucher HU, Mieth RA. Pulse oximetry in the newborn: is the left hand pre- or post-ductal? BMC Pediatr 2010; 10: 35.
47. Valero J, Desantes D, Perales-Puchalt A, et al. Effect of delayed umbilical cord clamping on blood gas analysis. Eur J Obstet Gynecol Reprod Biol 2012; 162 (1): 21–23.
48. Maťašová K, Bukovinská Z, Jánoš M, et al. Pulse oximetry as a screening method for early detection of critical congenital heart disease in newborns in the region of Northern Slovakia. Čes-slov Pediat 2011; 66 (3): 146–152.
49. Jegatheesan P, Song D, Angell C, et al. Oxygen saturation nomogram in newborns screened for critical congenital heart disease. Pediatrics 2013; 131 (6): 1803–1810.
50. Manja V, Lakshminrusimha S, Cook DJ. Oxygen saturation target range for extremely preterm infants: a systematic review and meta-analysis. JAMA Pediatr 2015; 169 (4): 332–340.
51. Lakshminrusimha S, Manja V, Mathew B, et al. Oxygen targeting in preterm infants: a physiological interpretation. J Perinatol 2015; 35 (1): 8–15.
52. Pichler G, Cheung PY, Aziz K, et al. How to monitor the brain during immediate neonatal transition and resuscitation? A systematic qualitative review of the literature. Neonatology 2014; 105 (3): 205–210.
53. Almaazmi M, Schmid MB, Havers S, et al. Cerebral near-infrared spectroscopy during transition of healthy term newborns. Neonatology 2013; 103 (4): 246–251.
54. Hessel TW, Hyttel-Sorensen S, Greisen G. Cerebral oxygenation after birth – a comparison of INVOS(®) and FORE-SIGHT™ near-infrared spectroscopy oximeters. Acta Paediatr 2014; 103 (5): 488–493.
55. Maťašová K. Splanchnická cirkulácia novorodencov – fyziológia a vybrané patologické stavy. Bratislava: SAMEDI, 2013: 1–216. ISBN 978-80--9970825-3-6.
56. Urlesberger B, Grossauer K, Pocivalnik M, et al. Regional oxygen saturation of the brain and peripheral tissue during birth transition of term infants. J Pediatr 2010; 157 (5): 740–744.
57. Montaldo P, De Leonibus C, Giordano L, et al. Cerebral, renal and mesenteric regional oxygen saturation of term infants during transition. J Pediatr Surg 2015; 50 (8): 1273–1277.
58. Urlesberger B, Kratky E, Rehak T, et al. Regional oxygen saturation of the brain during birth transition of term infants: comparison between elective cesarean and vaginal deliveries. J Pediatr 2011; 159 (3): 404–408.
59. Urlesberger B, Brandner A, Pocivalnik M, et al. A left to-right shunt via the ductus arteriosus is associated with increased regional cerebral oxygen saturation during neonatal transition. Neonatology 2013; 103 (4): 259–263.
60. Pichler G, Binder C, Avian A, et al. Reference ranges for regional cerebral tissue oxygen saturation and fractional oxygen extraction in neonates during immediate transition after birth. J Pediatr 2013; 163 (6): 1558–1563.
61. Binder C, Urlesberger B, Avian A, et al. Cerebral and peripheral regional oxygen saturation during postnatal transition in preterm neonates. J Pediatr 2013; 163 (2): 394–399.
62. Bernal NP, Hoffman GM, Ghanayem NS, et al. Cerebral and somatic near-infrared spectroscopy in normal newborns. J Pediatr Surg 2010; 45 (6): 1306–1310.
63. Pellicer A, Greisen G, Benders M, et al. The SafeBoosC phase II randomised clinical trial: a treatment guideline for targeted near-infrared-derived cerebral tissue oxygenation versus standard treatment in extremely preterm infants. Neonatology 2013; 104 (3): 171–178.
64. Sorensen LC, Greisen G. The brains of very preterm newborns in clinically stable condition may be hyperoxygenated. Pediatrics 2009; 124 (5): 958–963.
65. Alderliesten T, Lemmers PM, van Haastert IC, et al. Hypotension in preterm neonates: low blood pressure alone does not affect neurodevelopmental outcome. J Pediatr 2014; 164 (5): 986–991.
66. Sood BG, McLaughlin K, Cortez J. Near-infrared spectroscopy: applications in neonates. Semin Fetal Neonatal Med 2015; 20 (3): 164–172.
67. Cortez J, Gupta M, Amaram A, et al. Noninvasive evaluation of splanchnic tissue oxygenation using near-infrared spectroscopy in preterm neonates. J Matern Fetal Neonatal Med 2011; 24 (4): 574–582.