The Qanun was translated into Latin as Canon medicinae by Gerard of Cremona . (Confusingly there appear to have been two men called Gerard of Cremona, both translators of Arabic texts into Latin. Ostler states that it was the later of these, also known as Gerard de Sabloneta, who translated the Qanun (and other medical works) into Latin in the 13th century.)  The encyclopaedic content, systematic arrangement, and combination of Galen's medicine with Aristotle's science and philosophy helped the Canon enter European scholastic medicine. Medical scholars started to use the Canon in the 13th century, while university courses implemented the text from the 14th century onwards.  The Canon ' s influence declined in the 16th century as a result of humanists' preference in medicine for ancient Greek and Roman authorities over Arabic authorities, although others defended Avicenna's innovations beyond the original classical texts. It fell out of favour in university syllabi, although it was still being taught as background literature as late as 1715 in Padua.  
He has gained vast experience in the field of Interventional Cardiology and has performed innumerable Diagnostic Coronary Angiographies, Primary Angioplasty, PTCA with or without Stenting, Balloon Valvuloplasty, Balloon Atrial Septostomy, Percutaneous Laser Revascularisation (PTMR), Carotid and Peripheral Artery Intervention, Transcatheter Umbrella Closure Atrial Septal Defect as well as IVUS OCT and FFR studies in Angioplasty. He has also done Pacemaker Implantation, Defibrillator Implantation and other Electrophysiology procedures. He is also well versed in all Non-Invasive Cardiology techniques.