Radiographic Image Analysis
This comprehensive guide shows how to reduce the need for repeat radiographs. It teaches how to carefully evaluate an image, how to identify the improper positioning or technique that caused a poor image, and how to correct the problem. This text equips radiographers with the critical thinking skills needed to anticipate and adjust for positioning and technique challenges before a radiograph is taken, so they can produce the best possible diagnostic quality radiographs.
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Guidelines for Image Analysis
Image Analysis of the Chest
Image Analysis of the Upper
9 other sections not shown
abducted accurate positioning adequate to include angle anteriorly AP projection bone central ray angulation chest image clavicle coccyx collimated field computed radiography coracoid process Correction demonstrated in Figure demonstrated in profile density diaphragm distal forearm distance elbow elevated evaluate exposure femoral epicondyles femoral neck femur flexed flexion foreshortening fossa fracture glenoid cavity grid humeral head humerus iliac Image Analysis Image image with accurate imaging table inch 2.5 cm inferior internally rotated joint space lateral position long axis longitudinal collimation lower leg lumbar vertebrae lung field medial metacarpal midcoronal plane midsagittal plane oblique position Oblique Projection obtained Open the longitudinal pelvic perpendicular central ray phalanges posterior ribs posteriorly Posteroanterior Proper patient positioning radial head required anatomical structures scaphoid scapular scapular body shoulder side skinline soft tissue spinous processes sternum strated superimposed superimposition superior supine surface symphysis pubis thoracic vertebrae tibia Transverse collimation trochanter vertebral column wrist zygapophyseal joints