Applied radiological anatomy by Butler P., Mitchell A., Healy J.C. (eds.)

By Butler P., Mitchell A., Healy J.C. (eds.)

This multiplied new, complete color version of the vintage utilized Radiological Anatomy is an exhaustive but sensible imaging source of each organ procedure utilizing all diagnostic modalities. each representation has been changed, supplying the main exact and updated radiographic scans on hand. positive aspects of the second one version: • thoroughly new radiographic photographs all through, giving the very best anatomic examples at the moment on hand • either common anatomy and general versions proven • various color line illustrations of key anatomy to help interpretation of scans • Concise textual content and various bullet-lists increase the photographs and let speedy assimilation of key anatomic positive aspects • each imaging modality incorporated Edited and written via a workforce of radiologists with a wealth of diagnostic event and educating services, and lavishly illustrated with over 1,000 thoroughly new, state of the art pictures, utilized Radiological Anatomy, moment version, is a vital buy for radiologists at any level in their occupation

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The medial rectus is larger than the opposing lateral rectus muscle. Lateral ventricle Head of caudate nucleus A B Anterior cerebral a. Internal capsule Lentiform nucleus Optic chiasm Pre-chiasmatic optic n. Middle cerebral a. Uncus of temporal lobe Chiasmatic cistern Pituitary infundibulum Pituitary gland Sphenoid sinus Basisphenoid Internal carotid a. Fig. 8 Coronal MRI. (A) T1-weighted image through the infundibulum of the pituitary gland, demonstrating division of the optic chiasm into the optic tracts; (B) slightly more anterior T2-weighted coronal image through the optic chiasm itself.

45 Axial T1-weighted images through the brain: (A)–(K), inferior to superior. 23 Section 1: Central Nervous System E External capsule F Genu of corpus callosum Insula Head of caudate nucleus Claustrum Anterior limb of internal capsule Anterior commissure Globus pallidus Putamen Third ventricle Thalamus Habenula Splenium of corpus callosum Pulvinar of thalamus Hippocampal tail Supramarginal gyrus Pineal body Angular gyrus Cistern of the velum interpositum Occipital horn of the lateral ventricle G H Body of caudate nucleus Frontal operculum Corona radiata Parietooccipital sulcus Fig.

The SOV is routinely visualized on CT and MRI. Its diameter is variable (approximately 2 mm is usual) and minor asymmetry is not uncommon. The inferior ophthalmic vein (IOV) drains into the SOV or directly to the cavernous sinus. It communicates with the pterygoid venous plexus via the IOF and is not consistently demonstrated on cross-sectional imaging. The central retinal vein drains to the SOV, another orbital vein or directly to the cavernous sinus. There is no functionally significant collateralization within the bulb, hence glaucoma and haemorrhage may occur as a result of its occlusion.

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