Skeletal trauma

Xem 1-8 trên 8 kết quả Skeletal trauma
  • (BQ) Part 1 of the document Basic musculoskeletal imaging presents the following contents: Imaging modalities used in musculoskeletal radiology, axial skeletal trauma, pediatric skeletal trauma, arthritis and infection, metabolic bone diseases, bone infarct and osteochondrosis,...

    pdf221p thangnamvoiva5 14-07-2016 32 2   Download

  • (bq) part 2 book “diagnostic imaging” has contents: urinary tract, female genital tract, peritoneal cavity and retroperitoneum, bones, joints, skeletal trauma, orbits, head and neck, vascular and interventional radiology, spine.

    pdf286p tieu_vu15 07-09-2018 13 0   Download

  • (BQ) Part 1 of the document Skeletal radiology the bare bones presents the following contents: Approach to trauma, trauma in adults - Upper extremity, axial skeleton, lower extremity, trauma in children, imaging of fracture treatment and healing, approach to bone lesions, malignant and aggressive tumors, benign lesions, metastatic tumors.

    pdf204p thangnamvoiva3 01-07-2016 22 1   Download

  • There remains a paucity of text literature regarding forensic implications of the lower extremity. Forensic Medicine of the Lower Extremity: Human Identification and Trauma Analysis of the Thigh, Leg, and Foot encompasses human identification, biomechanics, trauma analysis, and new areas for potential forensic research with regard to the thigh, knee, leg, ankle, and foot. Initially, the reader may question what makes the lower extremity different enough from other anatomic regions that it merits a separate text.

    pdf425p camchuong_1 10-12-2012 33 4   Download

  • Protein Catabolism The rate of endogenous protein breakdown (catabolism) to supply energy needs normally falls during uncomplicated energy deprivation. After about 10 days of total starvation, the unstressed individual loses about 12–18 g/d protein (equivalent to approximately 2 oz of muscle tissue or 2–3 g of nitrogen). By contrast, in injury and sepsis, protein breakdown accelerates in proportion to the degree of stress, to 30–60 g/d after elective surgery, 60–90 g/d with infection, 100–130 g/d with severe sepsis or skeletal trauma, and 175 g/d with major burns or head injuries.

    pdf5p konheokonmummim 03-12-2010 53 3   Download

  • The spleen is the intra-abdominal organ most often injured as a result of blunt trauma. The spleen is the most vascular organ of the body and, for this reason, splenic injury is potentially life threatening. The most common mechanism for such injury is motor vehicle collision. Left lower rib fractures are suggestive of spleen injury, although an intact rib cage does not exclude spleen trauma.

    pdf380p kmkmkmkmkm 10-09-2012 27 2   Download

  • During the last three decades, important advances have been made in the available treatments for the loss of skeletal tissue as a result of trauma or disease. The application of large skeletal allografts and total joint replacement have become successful and reproducible treatment options. Unfortunately there still is a significant incidence of failure because of mechanical or biological complications.

    pdf0p chuyenphimbuon 21-07-2012 50 14   Download

  • SALTER-HARRIS FRACTURE Alex Duckworth, MS4 What is a Salter-Harris fracture? Fracture through growth plate in a pediatric patient 35 % of skeletal injuries in patients aged 10-15 involve growth plate Often due to trauma, usually sports-related or fall Complain of point tenderness around fracture site Soft-tissue swelling on physical exam Anatomy of Long Bones Epiphysis distal to the physis (growth plate) Metaphysis on opposite side of physis from epiphysis Diaphysis is long shaft beyond metaphysis Normal Pediatric Long Bone eMedicine – Salter-Harris Fractures : Article by William Moore,...

    pdf22p hatanthang 01-05-2010 105 11   Download


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