By Peter H. Arger, Carol B. Benson, Edward I., M.D. Bluth, Peter, M.D. Arger, Carol Benson, Philip W. Ralls, Marilyn J. Siegel
This new textbook specializes in the function of ultrasound and the workup of typically encountered scientific difficulties. Written via a exclusive te am of radiologists, it presents precise assurance of the strengths and barriers of grey scale, colour, and Doppler sonography, and contro versial components in ultrasound analysis. Chapters are divided into clin ical indicators, giving radiologists easy accessibility to the data they wish. every one bankruptcy is followed through an in-depth research which incl udes a differential prognosis, diagnostic workup, and the position of ultr asound may still play within the particular medical challenge.
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Additional info for Ultrasound: a practical approach to clinical problems
Spectrum of 99mTcIDA cholescintigraphic patterns in acute cholecystitis. Radiology 1981;138:167–175 24. Freitas JE, Mirkes S, Fink-Bennett DM, Bree RL. Suspected acute cholecystitis comparison of hepatobiliary scintigraphy and ultrasonography. Clin Nucl Med 1982;7:364–367 25. How to study the gallbladder. Health and Policy Committee. Ann Intern Med 1988;109:752–754 26. Marton KI, Doubilet P. How to image the gallbladder in suspected acute cholecystitis. pgs 6/27/07 2 1:26 PM Page 17 Jaundice Faye C.
32,33 There are conﬂicting reports with respect to the role of scintigraphy for evaluating SOD. 36,37 In these patients there may be increased FDG uptake compared with normal cells. 36 Computed Tomographic Imaging Many CT examinations of the biliary tree are done to expand on or provide data complementary to a previously performed ultrasound examination. pgs 6/27/07 1:27 PM Page 25 2 Jaundice uate patients with intrabiliary air (ultrasound scans are technically limited in such cases), and measure the CT number of echogenic material within bile ducts to determine if hemobilia is present.
Marton KI, Doubilet P. How to image the gallbladder in suspected acute cholecystitis. pgs 6/27/07 2 1:26 PM Page 17 Jaundice Faye C. Laing In most cases jaundice reﬂects the presence of cholestasis. It results from either hepatic parenchymal disease or biliary obstruction. It is usually manifest as an elevated serum alkaline phosphatase value and increased serum levels of substances such as bilirubin, bile acids, and cholesterol that are normally secreted in bile. Less commonly, jaundice results from increased bilirubin production or from a combination of bilirubin overproduction and defective bilirubin excretion.
Ultrasound: a practical approach to clinical problems by Peter H. Arger, Carol B. Benson, Edward I., M.D. Bluth, Peter, M.D. Arger, Carol Benson, Philip W. Ralls, Marilyn J. Siegel