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 offers a hugely illustrated account of ordinary anatomy for diagnostic imaging at a degree acceptable for trainee radiologists. by means of integrating the descriptive anatomy with prime quality photographs in a single quantity, it's the excellent studying source for getting ready for examinations.High caliber photographs on the topic of anatomical drawings.Written on the right point for the examination.New co-authorMore and superior mri imagesIncreased content material on musculosketal method
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Extra info for Anatomy for Diagnostic Imaging
It supplies the tonsil, palate, gums and mucous membrane of the roof of the mouth. • The sphenopalatine artery is the terminal part of the maxillary artery. It passes from the fossa through the sphenopalatine foramen into the cavity of the nose, branching to supply the nasal structures and the sinuses. Radiology of the carotid vessels (see Figs 1. 45, 1. 47 and 1. 48) Ultrasound The common carotid artery and its bifurcation may be imaged using a high-frequency probe (7. 5 or 10 MHz). The external carotid artery may be distinguished from the internal carotid artery by identifying the superior thyroid branch.
Spaces related to the nasopharynx The parapharyngeal space is a slit-like space just lateral to the nasopharynx extending down from the base of the skull. The space is bounded by the buccopharyngeal fascia. This fascial plane separates the pharyngeal muscles from the muscles of mastication (the pterygoids and the deep part of the temporalis muscle). It is loosely applied to allow movement and contains branches of the external carotid artery, pharyngeal veins and mandibular nerve. Posteriorly; it is separated from the carotid sheath by the styloid process and its muscles, and the deep part of the parotid gland lies laterally.
It lies between the tympanic membrane laterally and the inner ear medially. It has an upper part, which is recessed superiorly into the petrous bone and is known as the epitympanic recess or attic, as it lies at a higher level than the tympanic membrane. The roof of the cavity is formed by a thin layer of bone called the tegmen tympani, separating it from the middle cranial fossa and temporal lobe of the brain. The attic communicates with the mastoid air cells through a narrow posterior opening called the aditus and antrum.