Teaching Atlas of Chest Imaging

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Thieme, 2006 - Medical - 789 pages
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This beautifully illustrated book is your comprehensive, hands-on guide to evaluating chest images. It is ideal for reading cover-to-cover, or as a reference of radiological presentations for common thoracic disorders. With this book, you will learn to interpret chest images and recognize the imaging findings, generate an appropriate differential diagnosis, and understand the underlying disease process.

The atlas begins with a review of normal thoracic radiography, CT, and MR anatomy, and goes on to present cases on a wide range of congenital, traumatic, and acquired thoracic conditions. Each case is supported by a discussion of etiology, pathology, imaging findings, treatment, and prognosis in a concise, bullet format to give you a complete clinical overview of each disorder. More than 1,050 high-quality images demonstrate normal and pathologic findings, and complementary scans demonstrate additional imaging manifestations of disease entities.

Residents, fellows, and general radiologists called upon to interpret chest images will find this easy-to-use book invaluable as a learning tool and reference. It is also a must for thoracic radiologists, pulmonary physicians, and thoracic surgeons who must read chest images --especially of challenging cases.

 

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Contents

Lymphangioleiomyomatosis
510
SECTION X
515
Silicosis
517
CASE136 Asbestosis
523
Farmers Lung
527
Hard Metal Pneumoconiosis
530
SECTION XI
533
PULMONARY WASCULARDISEASE CASE 139 Pulmonary Thromboembolism with Infarction
535

CASE24 Cystic Fibrosis
134
CASE27 Panacinar Emphysema
147
CASE31 Relaxation Atelectasis
161
CASE37 Chronic Left Lower Lobe Atelectasis with Recurrent Pneumonia
174
Right Upper Lobe Collapse with ReverseS Sign of Golden
185
Allergic Bronchopulmonary Aspergillosis
191
CASE47 Combined Right Middle and Lower Lobe Atelectasis
199
CASE50 Right Middle Lobe Syndrome
206
COMMON BACTERIALPNEUMONIAS
213
CASE53 Haemophilus Pneumonia
220
CASE55 Pseudomonas Pneumonia
227
CASE57 Plumonary Nocardiosis
234
CASE59 Rhodococcus Pneumonia
240
CASE61 Nontuberculous Mycobacteria Pulmonary Infection
249
CASE63 Pulmonary Coccidioidomycosis
257
CASE65 Pulmonary Aspergillosis
265
VIRAL PNEUMONIAS
274
CASE69 Influenza Pneumonia
280
Mendelson Syndrome
286
Bronchioloalveolar Carcinoma
296
Squamous Cell Carcinoma
300
Stage II
315
Stage IV
329
CASE85 Hamartoma
346
CASE88 Acute Traumatic Brachiocephalic Artery Transection
361
CASE93 Hemothorax
376
CASE97 Posterior Clavicular Head Dislocation
391
TRACHEOSTOMY DEVICES
405
Venous Catheter Cannulation of the Azygos Arch
415
Malpositioned Central Venous Catheter
417
Central Venous Catheter Malpositioned in the Left Subclavian Artery
419
Venous Access Line Fracture and Embolization
421
Malpositioned Pulmonary Artery Catheter
424
Malpositioned Central Venous Catheter with Acute Infusothorax
429
THORACOSTOMY TUBES CASE 112 Malpositional Intraparenchymal Chest Tube
432
Malpositioned Intrafissural Chest Tube
435
CARDIAC DEVICES CASE 114 Twiddler Syndrome
438
CASE115 Malpositioned Intraaortic Balloon Pump
441
Left Ventricular Assist Device
444
SECTION IX
447
Diffuse Parenchymal Lung Disease CASE 117 Acute Interstitial Pneumonia AIP
449
Nonspecific Interstitial Pneumonia NSIP
452
Pulmonary Alveolar Proteinosis
455
Eosinophilic Pneumonia
459
Desquamative Interstitial Pneumonia DIP
463
Lymphocytic Interstitial Pneumonitis LIP
466
Cryptogenic Organizing Pneumonia COP
470
Diffuse Alveolar Hemorrhage
474
Alveolar Microlithiasis
478
Exogenous Lipoid Pneumonia
481
Sarcoidosis
485
HyperSensitivity Pneumonitis
490
Usual Interstitial Pneumonia UIP
493
Respiratory BronchiolitisInterstitial Lung Disease RBILD
497
Kaposis Sarcoma
500
Lymphangitic Carcinomatosis
504
Pulmonary Langerhans Cell Histiocytosis
507
CT
539
Chronic Pulmonary Thromboembolic Disease
543
Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension
547
Left Ventricular Failure
551
Noncardiogenic Pulmonary Edema 557
560
Reexpansion Pulmonary Edema
564
Negative Pressure Pulmonary Edema
567
THORACICAORTADISEASE CASE 148 Aortic Nipple
570
Aneurysm of the Thoracic Aorta
573
Mycotic Aneurysm of the Thoracic Aorta
577
CASE151 Acute Aortic Dissection
580
Type B Intramural Hematoma
586
VALVULARDISEASE CASE 153 Mitral Stenosis
589
Aortic Stenosis
593
MYOCARDIAL CALCIFICATIONS CASE 155 Calcified Left Ventricular Wall Aneurysm
597
Remote Tuberculosis
600
Pericardial Effusion
603
Postpericardiotomy Syndrome
606
POSTOPERATIVE COMPLICATIONS CASE 159 Sternal Dehiscence
608
WASCULITIS CASE 160 Wegener Granulomatosis
611
Acute Chest Syndrome of Sickle Cell Anemia
615
MISCELLANEOUS CASE 162 Hepatopulmonary Syndrome
618
SECTION XII
621
The Mediastinal Compartments
623
Thymoma
628
Thymic Malignancy Carcinoid
633
Thymolipoma
637
Thymic Hyperplasia
641
Mature Teratoma
645
Malignant Germ Cell Neoplasms
649
Lymphoma
653
Mediastinal Fibrosis
659
Bronchogenic Cyst
663
Neurogenic Neoplasms
669
CASE174 Mediastinal Goiter
676
Lymphangioma
680
Paraesophageal Varices
684
Hiatus Hernia
688
Achalasia
691
Extramedullary Hematopoiesis
695
Acute Mediastinitis
699
SECTION XIII
703
Heart Failure
705
Bronchopleural Fistula
711
AsbestosRelated Pleural Disease
716
Pneumothorax
721
Malignant Pleural Mesothelioma
726
CASE186 Pleural Metastases
732
Localized Fibrous Tumor
736
Chest Wall Infection
740
Chest Wall Lipoma
744
Chondrosarcoma
748
Pectus Excavatum
752
Bochdalek Hernia
756
Index
761
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About the author (2006)

Associate Professor of Radiology, Harvard University, and Associate Radiologist at Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MA, USA

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