Anatomy for Diagnostic Imaging by Stephanie Ryan FRCSI FFR(RCSI), Michelle McNicholas MRCPI

By Stephanie Ryan FRCSI FFR(RCSI), Michelle McNicholas MRCPI FFR(RCSI) FRCR, Stephen J Eustace MB MSc(RadSci) MRCPI FFR(RCSI) FRCR FFSEM

This booklet provides a hugely illustrated account of ordinary anatomy for diagnostic imaging at a degree applicable for trainee radiologists. through integrating the descriptive anatomy with prime quality photos in a single quantity, it's the ideal studying source for getting ready for examinations.High caliber photos relating to anatomical drawings.Written on the right point for the examination.New co-authorMore and stronger mri imagesIncreased content material on musculosketal procedure

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Laterally. The external jugular vein may be seen anterior to the sternocleidomastoid muscle. Radiology of the larynx (Figs 1. 38, 1. 39 and 1. 42) Plain radiography This is a relatively simple method of demonstrating the anatomy of the larynx. Lateral views are the most useful as the larynx is not obscured by overlying bone. The air in the pharynx and larynx provides intrinsic contrast with the soft-tissue walls and mucosal folds (see Fig. 1. 38). On the lateral view, the hyoid bone and cartilages of the larynx are seen.

7. Posterior auricular artery 8. Occipital artery 9. Ascending pharyngeal artery 10. Internal carotid artery 11. Vertebral artery 41 42 ANATOMY FOR DIAGNOSTIC IMAGING Lingual artery This branch arises anteriorly and runs upwards and medially before curving downward and forward towards the hyoid bone in a characteristic loop. 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.

Both CT and MRI demonstrate the muscles and soft-tissue planes and the examinations are complementary. THE LARYNX (Figs 1. 38-1. 42) The larynx forms the entrance to the airway and is responsible for voice production. It extends from the base of the tongue to the trachea, lying anterior to the third to sixth cervical vertebrae. It lies between the great vessels of the neck and is covered anteriorly by the strap muscles of the neck, fascia and skin. It is lined by mucosa, which is continuous with that of the pharynx above and the trachea below.

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