By Lucio Olivetti
This e-book is designed to fulfill the wishes of radiologists and radiographers via truly depicting the anatomy that's more often than not noticeable on imaging reviews. It offers the traditional appearances at the most often used imaging options, together with traditional radiology, ultrasound, computed tomography, and magnetic resonance imaging. equally, all suitable physique areas are lined: mind, backbone, head and neck, chest, mediastinum and middle, stomach, gastrointestinal tract, liver, biliary tract, pancreas, urinary tract, and musculoskeletal method. The textual content accompanying the pictures describes the conventional anatomy in a simple approach and offers the scientific info required that allows you to comprehend why we see what we see on diagnostic photos. beneficial correlative anatomic illustrations in colour were created via a staff of scientific illustrators to extra facilitate understanding.
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Extra resources for Atlas of Imaging Anatomy
6 Anatomy of the spinal cord. Dura mater (star), adherent to the arachnoid (circle). The arrow shows a spinal ganglion and the arrowhead shows the dura mater in section dural sac and the vertebral bones’ borders, and the venous plexuses, draining the blood coming from the tissues of the vertebral spongiosa, functioning as an hydraulic cushion for the external stresses received by the nerve structures. 6 Spinal Cord The spinal cord, a prolongation of the brain and the brainstem, contained in the vertebral canal is a component of the central nervous system (CNS), more similar, in comparison with other components, to the primitive neuraxis; also when completely developed, it mostly preserves, in fact, the shape of the embryonic neural tube.
B) Third ventricle (1), thalamus (2), putamen (3), insula (4), occipital lobe (5), hippocampus tail (6). (c) Caudate nucleus head (1), putamen (2), globus pallidus (3), thalamus (4), posterior limb (5), knee (6) and anterior limb of the internal capsule (7), splenium (8) and knee (9) of the corpus callosum, frontal operculum (10), external capsule (arrow). (d) Caudate nucleus head (1), superior frontal gyrus (2), supramarginal gyrus (3), angular gyrus (4), occipital lobe (5), splenium (6) and knee (7) of the del corpus callosum, septum pellucidum (arrow) (e) corona radiata (1), cingulate gyrus (2), pre-central gyrus (3), parietal lobe (4), roof of the body of the lateral ventricle (5), interhemispheric fissure (arrow).
Each spinal ganglion has its corresponding anterior root in the front, before the anterior root merges its fibres into the sensory ones, forming the mixed spinal nerve (Fig. 10). This nerve, originated from the merger of the anterior and the posterior spinal roots, when exiting the foramen, splits into the anterior and posterior ramifications. In the sacral region, the spinal ganglia are contained in the radicular canals. In the neural foramen, along with the roots and the spinal ganglion, there are adipose tissues and epidural veins.