(a) Velocity vectors computed at t = 0.13 sec are depicted on the centre plane of the aorto-left coronary bypass model. (b) The aortic valve is opened and blood flows from the left ventricle down into the aorta. The flow inside the aorta is almost like an inviscid flow. A small amount of the flow enters the right coronary vessel and the remaining moves towards the ascending aorta. An additional flow into the ascending aorta is due to that coming from the left coronary vessel. (c) There is a change in flow direction in the graft. The reverse flow from the left coronary vessel enters the graft. Parabolic profiles of the velocity vectors are seen inside the graft. (d) Very little amount of flow moves towards the proximal portion of the left coronary vessel as it is 100 % occluded. A small region of weak recirculation is seen close to the occluded site. (e) At the start of ejection, there is a reverse flow that comes from the left coronary artery. This flow arises due to the myocardium which is subjected to the intra-myocardial pressure during early systole. As blood flows through the host artery the flow becomes fully developed, this feature no longer exists once the flow reaches the junction. (f) The low velocity gradients in the distal anstomotic junction exhibit low wall shear stress distribution. The maximum wall shear stress magnitude is 1 Pa.