Background: Electrocardiography (ECG) is a technique more than 100 years old. The parameters obtained from the ECG are derived from various mor-phologies of individual waves in the low-frequency ECGs (P, QRS, and T). We introduce a new technology that uses the ultra-high-frequency compo-nents (150-1000 Hz) of the ECG (UHF-ECG). Method: The UHF-ECG components represent weak signals generated during depolarization of myocardial cells (phase 0 of action potential). The ampli-tude of UHF oscillations decreases with distance from the source. This prop-erty and the different timing of depolarization in the ventricles' volume ena-ble to map the ventricular activation from the chest ECG leads. Because of a low signal-to-noise ratio of UHF oscillations, averaging in both the time and frequency domains must be used. One recording thus lasts 30 seconds and more. Results: UHF-ECG defines the time-spatial distribution of myocardial elec-trical activity. Corresponding numerical parameters are electrical dyssyn-chrony (e-DYS) and the duration of local depolarization (Vd). UHF ventricu-lar depolarization maps present details of electrical activation. Conclusion: The UHF-ECG uses a new source of information originated in ventricular volumes that is different from the standard ECG. It is possible to map the volumetric electrical activation associated with mechanical contrac-tion. Its primary clinical utilization is in cardiac resynchronization, pacing optimization, and conduction system pacing.