Ear, Nose, and Throat Diseases: A Pocket Reference
This fully updated edition presents a comprehensive overview of the essentials of ear, nose, throat diseases, and surgery. It is therefore of interest to students, providing them with a better understanding of the diagnostic and therapeutic problems of the specialty, as well as the important relations of the ear, nose, and throat with neighboring organs. This Thieme Flexibook also serves as a reference source for practicing ENT specialists. The use of tables, color plates, and line drawings facilitate understanding and simplify differential diagnosis.
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Methods of Investigation 315 mations
Larynx Hypopharynx and Trachea
Methods of Investigation
Foreign Bodies and Trauma
Applied Anatomy 457 Foreign Bodies
Nonspecific Inflammation of cochlear Nerve and the Facial
Sudden Deafness 145 Clinical Aspects of Disorders
Nose Nasal Sinuses and Face
Applied Anatomy and Influence of the Nose
Radiology of the Nose and Complications of Sinus
Nasal Endoscopy 202 Epistaxis
Specific Diagnostic Methods 202 Diseases of the Septum
Mouth and Pharynx
Clinical Aspects 463 Fistulae
Methods of Investigation 490 Neurogenic Tumors
Inflammation of the Cervical Mediastinoscopy
Inflammatory Cervical Hypothyroidism
Embryology Structure Con Clinical Findings
Radiographic Diagnosis 537 Basic Principles of Treatment
Emergency and First Aid Procedures
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abscess acoustic acute antibiotics audiometry auricle bilateral biopsy bleeding bony carcinoma carotid artery cartilage cause CD CD cervical cholesteatoma chronic clinical cochlear Color Plate congenital cranial deafness Differential diagnosis disease disorders drainage duct edema epithelium esophagus external auditory meatus facial nerve facial paralysis fibers fistula foreign body fracture frequency frontal function gland hair cells hearing loss hearing threshold increased infection inflammation inflammatory injuries inner ear internal jugular vein laryngeal lesions lymph nodes malignant mastoid meatal meningitis metastases middle ear mucosa muscle nasal cavity nasopharynx neck normal nose nystagmus obstruction occur organ otitis media otoscopic pain palate Pathogenesis patient perforation pharyngeal pneumatic posterior pressure radiographs radiotherapy recurrent reflex respiratory salivary sensory sinus sinuses skin soft tissue speech spontaneous squamous stenosis surgery swelling Symptoms syndrome temporal bone thyroid tion tongue tonsil trachea tracheotomy trauma Treatment tubal tube tumor tympanic membrane unilateral usually vestibular vocal cord wall
Page 378 - Tumor more than 1 cm but not more than 2 cm in greatest dimension T2 Tumor more than 2 cm but not more than 5 cm in greatest dimension T3 Tumor more than 5 cm in greatest dimension T4 Tumor of any size...
Page 457 - The esophagus begins at the level of the lower border of the cricoid cartilage, at the level of the sixth cervical vertebra, and ends at the cardia which lies at the level of the eleventh thoracic vertebra.
Page 306 - Vascular supply of the pharynx. The arterial supply is provided by the ascending pharyngeal artery, the ascending palatine artery, the tonsillar branches of the facial artery, branches of the maxillary artery, ie, the descending palatine artery, and branches of the lingual artery. All these arise from the external carotid artery. The venous drainage is via the facial vein and the pterygoid plexus to the internal jugular vein. The lymphatic drainage is either via an inconstant retropharyngeal lymph...
Page 305 - Fig. 3.1), the base of the tongue, the anterior surface of the soft palate, and the lingual surface of the epiglottis are usually described as being part of the oropharynx.
Page 435 - LUNG 1. Apical 2. Posterior 3. Anterior 4. Lateral 5. Medial 6. Apical 7.
Page 489 - The inferior cervical ganglion lies between the transverse process of the seventh cervical vertebra and the neck of the first rib, behind the vertebral artery, and communicates with the seventh and eighth cervical nerves.
Page 180 - Figure 13-5) — begins in the superior salivatory nucleus, which projects via the intermediate nerve, the greater petrosal nerve, and the nerve of the pterygoid canal to the pterygopalatine ganglion.
Page 3 - The external meatus narrows medially so that foreign bodies often become impacted at the junction of the cartilaginous and bony meatus.
Page 475 - The carotid triangle is delimited by the sternocleidomastoid muscle, the superior belly of the omohyoid muscle, and the posterior belly of the digastric muscle.