- Open Access
Erratum to: Do heart and respiratory rate variability improve prediction of extubation outcomes in critically ill patients?
Critical Care volume 18, Article number: 620 (2014)
While compiling this article  one of the authors was inadvertently omitted from the author list. This author, The Canadian Critical Care Trials Group (CCCTG), has been included in the corrected author list above.
Seely AJE, Bravi A, Herry C, Green G, Longtin A, Ramsay T, Fergusson D, McIntyre L, Kubelik D, Maziak DE, Ferguson N, Brown SM, Mehta S, Martin C, Rubenfeld G, Jacono FJ, Clifford G, Fazekas A, Marshall J: Do heart and respiratory rate variability improve prediction of extubation outcomes in critically ill patients?. Crit Care. 2014, 18: R65-10.1186/cc13822.
Members of the Canadian Critical Care Trials Group (CCCTG):
Dr Jon Hooper, Tracy McArdle, Shawna Reddie, Dr Peter Wilkes, Denyse Winch, Dr Claudio Martin, Eileen Campbell, Dr Sangeeta Mehta, Maedean Brown, Dr Peter Dodek, Betty Jean Ashley, Dr John Marshall and Orla Smith.
Andrew Seely is Founder and Chief Science Officer of Therapeutic Monitoring Systems (TMS); TMS aims to commercialize patent-protected applications of multiorgan variability monitoring to provide variability-directed clinical decision support at the bedside to improve care for patients at risk for or with existing critical illness. Andrew Seely holds a patent jointly with co-authors Andrea Bravi and André Longtin on composite measures of variability. Geoffrey Green is Product Manager for TMS. John Marshall and Gari Clifford are on the Scientific Advisor Board of TMS. Other authors have no relevant conflict of interest to disclose.
The online version of the original article can be found at 10.1186/cc13822
About this article
Cite this article
Seely, A.J., Bravi, A., Herry, C. et al. Erratum to: Do heart and respiratory rate variability improve prediction of extubation outcomes in critically ill patients?. Crit Care 18, 620 (2014). https://doi.org/10.1186/s13054-014-0620-z