By Donna G. Blankenbaker MD, Kirkland W. Davis MD
More than two hundred trauma-related diagnoses which are delineated, referenced, and lavishly illustrated spotlight the second one version of Diagnostic Imaging: Musculoskeletal Trauma. entire assurance of musculoskeletal trauma imaging retains you present with what’s new within the box. Succinct textual content, impressive illustrations, and updated content make this identify essential reference for either common radiologists and musculoskeletal imaging experts who want a unmarried, go-to scientific consultant during this quickly evolving area.
- Concise, bulleted text
- Expert seek advice book model integrated with purchase
offers effective details on greater than 200 diagnoses which are essentially illustrated with 3,400 fantastic pictures
, which allows you to look all the textual content, figures, pictures, and references from the ebook on quite a few units
- Meticulously up-to-date all through,
- Expert guidance
- All-new chapters
- In-depth coverage
with new literature, new pictures, multiplied ultrasound content material, and updates to pearls and pitfalls in each chapter
on ischiofemoral impingement and femoral acetabular impingement (FAI), in addition to new information on activities medication accidents and hip and pelvic imaging recommendations and remedies
on elbow posterior impingement, fracture therapeutic, and tibia-fibula shaft fractures
of irritating circumstances help the surgeon’s preoperative and postoperative imaging specifications
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Extra info for Diagnostic Imaging - Musculoskeletal Trauma
There was no radiographic evidence of slipped capital femoral epiphysis in this patient. Patient was treated surgically based on the MR findings. (Right) AP radiograph demonstrates fractures of the metaphyses extending into the growth plates of the proximal phalanges of the 3rd and 4th fingers ﬅ consistent with Salter II fractures. 21 Introduction Physeal Injury (Salter-Harris Fracture) (Left) Coronal reformatted bone CT shows a nondisplaced metaphyseal fracture ﬅ of the distal lateral femur entering the physis, consistent with a Salter II fracture.
17(4):757-73, vii, 2009 Taïeb S et al: Soft tissue sarcomas or intramuscular haematomas? Eur J Radiol. 72(1):44-9, 2009 Wu JS et al: Soft-tissue tumors and tumorlike lesions: a systematic imaging approach. Radiology. 253(2):297-316, 2009 Nett MP et al: Magnetic resonance imaging of acute "wiiitis" of the upper extremity. Skeletal Radiol. 37(5):481-3, 2008 Theodorou SJ et al: Imaging findings of complications affecting the upper extremity in intravenous drug users: featured cases. Emerg Radiol. 15(4):227-39, 2008 Allen DJ et al: Primary malignancies mistaken for pseudotumours in haemophilic patients.
28(6):652-5, 2008 7. Arkader A et al: Predicting the outcome of physeal fractures of the distal femur. J Pediatr Orthop. 27(6):703-8, 2007 8. Schnetzler KA et al: The pediatric triplane ankle fracture. J Am Acad Orthop Surg. 15(12):738-47, 2007 9. Ilharreborde B et al: Long-term prognosis of Salter-Harris type 2 injuries of the distal femoral physis. J Pediatr Orthop B. 15(6):433-8, 2006 10. Rohmiller MT et al: Salter-Harris I and II fractures of the distal tibia: does mechanism of injury relate to premature physeal closure?