Diagnostic Imaging

Front Cover
Wiley, Aug 2, 2004 - Medical - 460 pages
0 Reviews
There is now a vast array of imaging modalities available for diagnostic use. Junior doctors are now faced with a range of complex and sophisticated imaging techniques radioisotopes, ultrasound, CT and MRI are all used to demonstrate human anatomy and pathology affecting internal organs. Diagnostic Imaging is an introductory textbook that provides a balanced account of all the imaging modalities available to the practising clinician, explaining the techniques used and the indications for their use.


The beautifully written text is organised by body system and covers all anatomical regions. Under each region, the authors discuss the imaging techniques available for that region and give guidelines for interpreting normal images. They then discuss the common diseases and signs that can be seen using each modality, illustrating these clinical problems with normal and abnormal images. In this new edition there is coverage of plain film, ultrasound, computed tomography, magnetic resonance imaging, radionuclide imaging and interventional radiology. The book is extensively illustrated throughout with high quality illustrations and images, with an additional plate section for colour doppler images.


The aim of the book is to help the reader understand the principles of interpretation of all forms of imaging. It is therefore an ideal text for medical students, junior doctors, and practising clinicians.

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

References to this book

All Book Search results »

About the author (2004)

Professor Peter Armstrong is Professor of Radiology at the Medical College of the St Bartholomew's and the Royal London Hospitals.

Professor Martin Wastie is Professor of Radiology at the University Hospital in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. He is formerly a Consultant Radiologist at University Hospital, Nottingham.

Dr Andrea Rockall is a Senior Lecturer and Consultant Radiologist at St. Bartholomew's Hospital, London.

Bibliographic information