Duke Radiology Case Review: Imaging, Differential Diagnosis, and Discussion
James M. Provenzale, Rendon C. Nelson
Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 1998 - Medical - 582 pages
Because the clinical findings and radiologic presentations of various diseases are often similar, arriving at a definitive diagnosis can be extremely difficult. The Duke Radiology Case Review provides authoritative guidance to image interpretation and is the ideal reference for radiology residents who strive to enhance and refine their knowledge as they advance through each subspecialty rotation in radiology. It is also an essential tutorial for medical students during their one-month rotation in radiology.
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abdominal abnormal abscess acute adenomas aneurysm angiography Anteroposterior aorta aortic appearance artery ascending aorta associated attenuation axial benign bilateral bladder bone bone scan bowel breast calcifications cause chest radiograph chronic common contrast material Contrast-enhanced CT cystic cysts diagnosis is unlikely DIFFERENTIAL DIAGNOSIS dilated disease distal duct edema enhancement enlargement entity ependymoma femoral FIGURE filling defects findings fluid focal fracture hematuria hemorrhage hepatic HISTORY hyperintense infarction infection injury involvement ischemia joint KEY FACTS CLINICAL kidney lesions lobe lung lymphoma malignant mass medial Meningioma metastases multiple muscle necrosis neoplasm nodules Noncontrast normal obstruction occur pain pancreatic parenchymal patients pneumonia posterior present pulmonary Radiol RADIOLOGIC radiotracer region renal Renal cell carcinoma Roentgenol scan seen soft-tissue sonographic spinal cord stenosis SUGGESTED READING symptoms syndrome T2-weighted images T2-weighted MRI therapy thickening tion tissue trauma tumors typically ultrasound upper ureter ureteral ureterocele usually vascular vein venous ventricle ventricular