By Stephanie Ryan FRCSI FFR(RCSI), Michelle McNicholas MRCPI FFR(RCSI) FRCR, Stephen J Eustace MB MSc(RadSci) MRCPI FFR(RCSI) FRCR FFSEM
This publication supplies a hugely illustrated account of standard anatomy for diagnostic imaging at a degree applicable for trainee radiologists. via integrating the descriptive anatomy with prime quality photographs in a single quantity, it's the ideal studying source for getting ready for examinations.High caliber pictures concerning anatomical drawings.Written on the right point for the examination.New co-authorMore and more suitable mri imagesIncreased content material on musculosketal procedure
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Additional resources for Anatomy for Diagnostic Imaging
Cross-sectional anatomy of the nasopharynx (see Figs 1. 34-1. 36) At the level of the upper nasopharynx, the paired lateral pharyngeal recesses or fossae of Rosenmueller are posterolateral with the torus tubarius anteriorly. The entrance to the eustachian tube forms a recess anterior to the torus on either side. The medial and lateral pterygoid plates and their muscles are anterolateral to the nasopharynx. The lateral pterygoid muscle extends across the infratemporal space to the condyle and neck of the mandible.
It then runs under muscles arising from that bone to supply the tongue and floor of the mouth. The lingual artery may arise with the facial artery as a common trunk, the lingulofacial trunk. Facial artery This vessel arises from the anterior surface of the external carotid artery above the level of the hyoid bone. It passes upward deep to the ramus of the mandible, grooving the posterior part of the submandibular gland. It then curves downward under the ramus of the mandible and hooks around it to supply the muscles and tissues of the face with a tortuous course.
The true and false cords and laryngeal ventricle are best seen in this view. The piriform fossae are seen on either side of the proximal larynx, between it and the thyroid cartilage. Symmetry of the soft-tissue planes is important. CT and MRI Cross-sectional imaging using CT (see Figs 1. 34 and 1. 42) provides excellent anatomical detail of the larynx and surrounding structures. Scans are usually obtained in the 35 36 ANATOMY FOR DIAGNOSTIC IMAGING axial plane, but with MRI sagittal and coronal imaging is also possible.