Assessment of blood lactate: practical evaluation of the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer

R.C. Richard Davison, Damian Coleman, James Balmer, Maxwell Nunn, Simon Theakston, Melonie Burrows, Steve Bird

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

Purpose:
The aim of this study was to assess the validity and reliability of the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer compared with a YSI 2300 lactate analyzer and a Kodak Ektachem DTII in a practical laboratory study context.

Methods:
To assess validity, 144 triplicate capillarized blood samples, across a range of values, were analyzed using the three analyzers. To assess reliability a further 665 samples were repeat analyzed. Temporal stability was determined by the reanalysis of resting and maximal exercise blood samples, after a period of storage ranging from 7 to 20 h, at room temperature. To measure inter- and intra-investigator reliability, 20 resting samples were taken from three different subjects by different investigators and a coefficient of variation was determined.

Results:
There were strong relationships between the Biosen, the YSI (r2 5 0.97), and the Kodak Ektachem (r2 5 0.91). An analysis of Biosen compared with YSI revealed a positive bias of 0.37 mmolzL21 (95% limits of agreement, 20.85 to 1.59 mmolzL21
). The test-retest reliability correlation was significant (r2 5 0.99, P , 0.05), but a paired t-test revealed a small (0.03 mmolzL21 , P , 0.05) significant difference. The coefficient
of variation from the three investigators across the 20 samples ranged from 1.3 to 3%. Blood lactate concentration in resting blood samples did significantly increase in value (0.2 mmolzL21 , P , 0.05) after 7-h exposure to the air, whereas there was no change in maximal exercise blood lactate values after 20-h exposure to the air.

Conclusions:
In a practical context, the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer was comparable to the other analyzers giving fast reliable measures of blood lactate concentrations over the full range of
values, which remained stable over extended periods at room temperature.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)243-247
Number of pages5
JournalMedicine & Science in Sports & Exercise
Volume32
Issue number1
Publication statusPublished - 1 Jan 2000
Externally publishedYes

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Lactic Acid
Research Personnel
Reproducibility of Results
Air
Temperature

Keywords

  • temporal reliability
  • reliability
  • validity
  • blood lactate measurement

Cite this

Davison, R. C. R., Coleman, D., Balmer, J., Nunn, M., Theakston, S., Burrows, M., & Bird, S. (2000). Assessment of blood lactate: practical evaluation of the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise, 32(1), 243-247.
Davison, R.C. Richard ; Coleman, Damian ; Balmer, James ; Nunn, Maxwell ; Theakston, Simon ; Burrows, Melonie ; Bird, Steve. / Assessment of blood lactate : practical evaluation of the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer. In: Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise. 2000 ; Vol. 32, No. 1. pp. 243-247.
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abstract = "Purpose:The aim of this study was to assess the validity and reliability of the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer compared with a YSI 2300 lactate analyzer and a Kodak Ektachem DTII in a practical laboratory study context. Methods: To assess validity, 144 triplicate capillarized blood samples, across a range of values, were analyzed using the three analyzers. To assess reliability a further 665 samples were repeat analyzed. Temporal stability was determined by the reanalysis of resting and maximal exercise blood samples, after a period of storage ranging from 7 to 20 h, at room temperature. To measure inter- and intra-investigator reliability, 20 resting samples were taken from three different subjects by different investigators and a coefficient of variation was determined. Results: There were strong relationships between the Biosen, the YSI (r2 5 0.97), and the Kodak Ektachem (r2 5 0.91). An analysis of Biosen compared with YSI revealed a positive bias of 0.37 mmolzL21 (95{\%} limits of agreement, 20.85 to 1.59 mmolzL21). The test-retest reliability correlation was significant (r2 5 0.99, P , 0.05), but a paired t-test revealed a small (0.03 mmolzL21 , P , 0.05) significant difference. The coefficientof variation from the three investigators across the 20 samples ranged from 1.3 to 3{\%}. Blood lactate concentration in resting blood samples did significantly increase in value (0.2 mmolzL21 , P , 0.05) after 7-h exposure to the air, whereas there was no change in maximal exercise blood lactate values after 20-h exposure to the air. Conclusions: In a practical context, the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer was comparable to the other analyzers giving fast reliable measures of blood lactate concentrations over the full range ofvalues, which remained stable over extended periods at room temperature.",
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Davison, RCR, Coleman, D, Balmer, J, Nunn, M, Theakston, S, Burrows, M & Bird, S 2000, 'Assessment of blood lactate: practical evaluation of the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer' Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise, vol. 32, no. 1, pp. 243-247.

Assessment of blood lactate : practical evaluation of the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer. / Davison, R.C. Richard; Coleman, Damian; Balmer, James; Nunn, Maxwell; Theakston, Simon; Burrows, Melonie; Bird, Steve.

In: Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise, Vol. 32, No. 1, 01.01.2000, p. 243-247.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

TY - JOUR

T1 - Assessment of blood lactate

T2 - practical evaluation of the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer

AU - Davison, R.C. Richard

AU - Coleman, Damian

AU - Balmer, James

AU - Nunn, Maxwell

AU - Theakston, Simon

AU - Burrows, Melonie

AU - Bird, Steve

PY - 2000/1/1

Y1 - 2000/1/1

N2 - Purpose:The aim of this study was to assess the validity and reliability of the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer compared with a YSI 2300 lactate analyzer and a Kodak Ektachem DTII in a practical laboratory study context. Methods: To assess validity, 144 triplicate capillarized blood samples, across a range of values, were analyzed using the three analyzers. To assess reliability a further 665 samples were repeat analyzed. Temporal stability was determined by the reanalysis of resting and maximal exercise blood samples, after a period of storage ranging from 7 to 20 h, at room temperature. To measure inter- and intra-investigator reliability, 20 resting samples were taken from three different subjects by different investigators and a coefficient of variation was determined. Results: There were strong relationships between the Biosen, the YSI (r2 5 0.97), and the Kodak Ektachem (r2 5 0.91). An analysis of Biosen compared with YSI revealed a positive bias of 0.37 mmolzL21 (95% limits of agreement, 20.85 to 1.59 mmolzL21). The test-retest reliability correlation was significant (r2 5 0.99, P , 0.05), but a paired t-test revealed a small (0.03 mmolzL21 , P , 0.05) significant difference. The coefficientof variation from the three investigators across the 20 samples ranged from 1.3 to 3%. Blood lactate concentration in resting blood samples did significantly increase in value (0.2 mmolzL21 , P , 0.05) after 7-h exposure to the air, whereas there was no change in maximal exercise blood lactate values after 20-h exposure to the air. Conclusions: In a practical context, the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer was comparable to the other analyzers giving fast reliable measures of blood lactate concentrations over the full range ofvalues, which remained stable over extended periods at room temperature.

AB - Purpose:The aim of this study was to assess the validity and reliability of the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer compared with a YSI 2300 lactate analyzer and a Kodak Ektachem DTII in a practical laboratory study context. Methods: To assess validity, 144 triplicate capillarized blood samples, across a range of values, were analyzed using the three analyzers. To assess reliability a further 665 samples were repeat analyzed. Temporal stability was determined by the reanalysis of resting and maximal exercise blood samples, after a period of storage ranging from 7 to 20 h, at room temperature. To measure inter- and intra-investigator reliability, 20 resting samples were taken from three different subjects by different investigators and a coefficient of variation was determined. Results: There were strong relationships between the Biosen, the YSI (r2 5 0.97), and the Kodak Ektachem (r2 5 0.91). An analysis of Biosen compared with YSI revealed a positive bias of 0.37 mmolzL21 (95% limits of agreement, 20.85 to 1.59 mmolzL21). The test-retest reliability correlation was significant (r2 5 0.99, P , 0.05), but a paired t-test revealed a small (0.03 mmolzL21 , P , 0.05) significant difference. The coefficientof variation from the three investigators across the 20 samples ranged from 1.3 to 3%. Blood lactate concentration in resting blood samples did significantly increase in value (0.2 mmolzL21 , P , 0.05) after 7-h exposure to the air, whereas there was no change in maximal exercise blood lactate values after 20-h exposure to the air. Conclusions: In a practical context, the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer was comparable to the other analyzers giving fast reliable measures of blood lactate concentrations over the full range ofvalues, which remained stable over extended periods at room temperature.

KW - temporal reliability

KW - reliability

KW - validity

KW - blood lactate measurement

M3 - Article

VL - 32

SP - 243

EP - 247

JO - Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise

JF - Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise

SN - 0195-9131

IS - 1

ER -

Davison RCR, Coleman D, Balmer J, Nunn M, Theakston S, Burrows M et al. Assessment of blood lactate: practical evaluation of the Biosen 5030 lactate analyzer. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise. 2000 Jan 1;32(1):243-247.