Imaging of Bones and Joints: A Concise; Multimodality Approach

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Download Imaging of Bones and Joints: A Concise; Multimodality Approach written by Klaus Bohndorf, Mark W. Anderson, Arthur Mark Davies in PDF format. This book is under the category Medicine and bearing the isbn/isbn13 number 3132406473/9783132406476. You may reffer the table below for additional details of the book.

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Specifications

book-author

Klaus Bohndorf, Mark W. Anderson, Arthur Mark Davies

publisher

Thieme

file-type

PDF

pages

536 pages

language

English

asin

B01M16BGHF

isbn10

3132406473

isbn13

9783132406476


Book Description

This ebook is unique. Imaging of Bones and Joints: A Concise; Multimodality Approach; (PDF) will lead you through the fundamentals of musculoskeletal imaging using a multimodality approach. Organized by classes of musculoskeletal disorders; it uses a “findings within-the-image” method to help you classify the typical imaging features of each condition.

As a complete reference compiled by well-known specialists in the field; it is beneficial for both practicing radiologists and those in training.

Emphasis on the essentials

Offers a solid foundation of what the radiologist needs to know when inferring musculoskeletal imaging studies; including the indications for when to use numerous imaging modalities.

“Findings within the image”

An outstanding presentation method for learning to interpret joint and bone images.

Find it quickly

In addition to a comprehensive text and high-quality images; important points are summarized in tables; boxes and illustrative figures for quick reference.

Additional features are included on the Thieme MediaCenter

An extra 338 images along with supplemental textbook and references are given online on the Thieme MediaCenter.

Special Features

  • An inclusive; multimodality approach is used.
  • All chapters are written by prominent international authors.
  • More than 2100 brilliant; state-of-the-art images are provided; including a multitude of MR images.

Reviews

” …a useful layout…” — Doody’s Reviews (starred review)

“… interesting;.easy to read and informative…” — Radiologic Technology

“One of the outstanding values of this ebook is the large number of images used…These greatly help in viewing and analyzing the conditions and diseases within the bones; in the bone marrow; in the joints; in regular and soft tissue; and in other places.” — BIZ INDIA

 NOTE: The product only includes the ebook; Imaging of Bones and Joints: A Concise; Multimodality Approach in PDF. No access codes are included.

 

Additional information

book-author

Klaus Bohndorf, Mark W. Anderson, Arthur Mark Davies

publisher

Thieme

file-type

PDF

pages

536 pages

language

English

asin

B01M16BGHF

isbn10

3132406473

isbn13

9783132406476

Table of contents


Table of contents :
Cover
Media Center Information
Title Page
Copyright
Contents
Preface
Acknowledgments
Contributors
Abbreviations
1 Acute Trauma and Overuse Injuries: Essentials
1.1 Normal Skeletal Development, Variations, and Transitions to Pathologic Conditions
1.1.1 Normal Skeletal Development
1.1.2 Variations and Disturbances of Skeletal Development
1.1.3 Transitions to Pathologic States
1.2 Fractures: Definition, Types, and Classifications
1.2.1 Definition and Classification
1.2.2 Fracture Types
1.2.3 Classifications
1.3 Fractures in Children
1.3.1 Special Features of Fractures in Children
1.3.2 Battered-Child Syndrome
1.4 Fractures of the Articular Surfaces: Subchondral, Chondral, and Osteochondral Fractures
1.4.1 Subchondral Fracture
1.4.2 Chondral Fracture
1.4.3 Osteochondral Fracture
1.5 Stress and Insufficiency Fractures
1.5.1 Classification
1.5.2 Insufficiency Fractures and Destructive Arthropathy
1.5.3 Pathologic Fractures
1.5.4 Transient Osteoporosis and Transient Bone Marrow Edema
1.6 Fracture Healing
1.6.1 Primary Fracture Healing
1.6.2 Secondary Fracture Healing
1.6.3 Radiological Assessment after Fracture Fixation of the Peripheral Skeleton
1.6.4 Radiological Assessment after Implantation of a Joint Prosthesis in the Peripheral Skeleton
1.7 Complications after Fractures
1.7.1 Delayed Union, Nonunion, and Posttraumatic Bone Cyst Formation
1.7.2 Posttraumatic Disturbances of Growth in Children and Adolescents
1.7.3 Disuse Osteoporosis
1.7.4 Complex Regional Pain Syndrome
1.7.5 Posttraumatic Osteoarthritis
1.8 Traumatic and Overuse Injuries to Muscles, Tendons, and Tendon Insertions
1.8.1 Muscles
1.8.2 Tendons
1.8.3 Tendon Insertions
1.9 Practical Advice on Diagnostic Radiography in Traumatology
1.9.1 Report of Findings
1.9.2 Follow-Up Reviews
1.9.3 What to Avoid
2 Acute Trauma and Chronic Overuse
2.1 Cranial Vault, Facial Bones, and Skull Base
2.1.1 Fractures of the Cranial Vault
2.1.2 Basilar Skull Fractures
2.1.3 Fractures of the Petrous Bone
2.1.4 Facial Bone Fractures
2.2 Spine
2.2.1 Anatomy, Variants, Technique, and Indications
2.2.2 Mechanisms of Injury and Classifications
2.2.3 Special Traumatology of the Cervical Spine and the Craniocervical Junction
2.2.4 Injury Patterns of the “Stiff” Spine
2.2.5 Stable or Unstable Fracture?
2.2.6 Fresh or Old Fracture?
2.2.7 Differential Diagnosis “Osteoporotic Versus Pathologic Fracture”
2.2.8 Stress Phenomena in the Spine: Stress Reaction and Stress Fracture of the Neural Arches
2.2.9 Value of MRI in Acute Trauma
2.2.10 Radiological Assessment after Surgery of the Spine
2.3 Pelvis
2.3.1 Fractures of the Pelvic Ring
2.3.2 Acetabular Fractures
2.3.3 Fatigue Fractures of the Pelvis
2.3.4 Hip Dislocation/Fracture Dislocations of the Hip
2.3.5 Pubalgia
2.4 Shoulder Joint
2.4.1 Anatomy, Variants, and Technique
2.4.2 Impingement
2.4.3 Rotator Cuff Pathology and Biceps Tendinopathy
2.4.4 Pathology of the Rotator Interval
2.4.5 Shoulder Instability
2.4.6 Other Labral Pathology
2.4.7 Postoperative Complications
2.5 Shoulder Girdle and Thoracic Wall
2.5.1 Sternoclavicular Dislocation
2.5.2 Clavicular Fracture
2.5.3 Acromioclavicular Dislocation
2.5.4 Scapular Fracture
2.5.5 Sternal and Rib Fractures
2.5.6 Stress Phenomena of the Acromioclavicular Joint
2.5.7 Posttraumatic Conditions Secondary to Injuries of the Shoulder Girdle
2.6 Upper Arm
2.6.1 Proximal Humeral Fractures
2.6.2 Humeral Shaft Fractures
2.6.3 Distal Humeral Fractures
2.6.4 Radiological Assessment after Surgery of the Upper Arm
2.7 Elbow Joint
2.7.1 Medial Compartment
2.7.2 Lateral Compartment
2.7.3 Anterior Compartment
2.7.4 Posterior Compartment
2.7.5 Osteochondral Lesions: Traumatic Lesions, Panner’s Disease, and Osteochondritis Dissecans
2.7.6 Neuropathies
2.8 Forearm
2.8.1 Proximal Fractures of the Forearm
2.8.2 Radial Head and Neck Fractures
2.8.3 Shaft Fractures of the Forearm
2.8.4 Distal Forearm Fractures
2.8.5 Instability of the Distal Radioulnar Joint
2.8.6 Ulnar Impingement Syndrome
2.8.7 Radiological Assessment after Surgery of the Forearm
2.9 The Wrist
2.9.1 Anatomy, Variants, Technique, and Indications
2.9.2 Fractures and Dislocations and Their Complications
2.9.3 Carpal Instabilities and Malalignments
2.9.4 Triangular Fibrocartilage Complex
2.9.5 Ulnocarpal Impaction Syndrome
2.9.6 Tendons of the Wrist
2.10 Metacarpals and Fingers
2.10.1 Anatomy, Technique, and Indications
2.10.2 Fractures
2.10.3 Tendon and Ligament Lesions
2.11 Hip Joint
2.11.1 Anatomy, Variants, and Techniques
2.11.2 Fractures
2.11.3 Femoroacetabular Impingement
2.11.4 Labral Lesions
2.11.5 Chondromalacia and Synovitis
2.11.6 Muscle and Tendon Injuries
2.11.7 Slipped Capital Femoral Epiphysis
2.11.8 Radiological Assessment after Fracture Fixation and Joint Replacement of the Hip
2.12 Femur and Soft Tissues of the Thigh
2.12.1 Anatomy and Technique
2.12.2 Fractures
2.12.3 Muscle Injuries of the Thigh
2.12.4 Radiological Assessment after Surgery of the Thigh
2.13 Knee Joint
2.13.1 Indications and Technique
2.13.2 Cruciate Ligaments
2.13.3 Medial Supporting Structures
2.13.4 Lateral Supporting Structures
2.13.5 Patella, Quadriceps Muscle, and Anterior Ligaments
2.13.6 Menisci
2.13.7 Cartilage
2.13.8 Bursae and Plicae
2.13.9 Findings after Cartilage Replacement Therapy
2.13.10 Radiological Assessment of Knee Replacement Surgery
2.14 Lower Leg
2.14.1 Fractures
2.14.2 Radiological Assessment of Surgery of the Lower Leg
2.14.3 Soft Tissue Injuries and Stress Reactions of the Lower Leg
2.15 Ankle Joint and Foot
2.15.1 Anatomy, Variants, and Technique
2.15.2 Fractures of the Ankle Joint
2.15.3 Osteochondral Lesions of the Talus
2.15.4 Fractures of the Talus and Calcaneus
2.15.5 Fractures and Dislocations of the Tarsal Bones
2.15.6 Fractures and Dislocations of the Forefoot
2.15.7 Radiological Assessment after Surgery of the Ankle and Foot
2.15.8 Acquired Malalignments
2.15.9 Ligaments
2.15.10 Tendons
2.15.11 Impingement Syndromes
2.15.12 Tarsal Tunnel Syndrome
2.15.13 Sinus Tarsi
2.15.14 Plantar Fascia
2.15.15 Plantar Plate and Turf Toe
2.15.16 Morton’s Neuroma
3 Infections of the Bones, Joints, and Soft tissues
3.1 Osteomyelitis and Osteitis
3.1.1 Terminology, Classification, and Infection Routes
3.1.2 Hematogenous Osteomyelitis
3.1.3 Chronic Exogenous Osteomyelitis
3.1.4 Forms of Osteomyelitis
3.1.5 Infections of the Spine
3.2 Soft Tissue Infections
3.2.1 Necrotizing Fasciitis
3.3 Septic Arthritis
3.3.1 Nonspecific Pathogens
3.3.2 Tuberculous Arthritis
3.4 Musculoskeletal Inflammations associated with HIV Infections
4 Tumors and Tumorlike Lesions of Bone, Joints, and the Soft Tissues
4.1 General Aspects of Diagnostic Imaging of Skeletal Tumors
4.1.1 The Role of the Radiologist in Assessing a Suspected Bone Tumor
4.1.2 General Approach to a Suspected Bone Tumor
4.1.3 Description of a Focal Bone Lesion
4.1.4 Assessment of the Aggressiveness of a Bone Lesion: Growth Rate
4.1.5 Staging of Bone Tumors
4.1.6 Imaging Modalities for Tissue Diagnosis, Assessment of Biological Activity and Staging of Bone Tumors
4.2 Primary Bone Tumors
4.2.1 Osteogenic Tumors
4.2.2 Chondrogenic Tumors
4.2.3 Connective Tissue and Fibrohistiocytic Tumors
4.2.4 Ewing’s Sarcoma and Primitive Neuroectodermal Tumor
4.2.5 Giant Cell Tumor
4.2.6 Vascular Tumors
4.2.7 Lipogenic Tumors
4.2.8 Miscellaneous Tumors
4.3 Tumorlike Lesions
4.3.1 Osteoma, Bone Islands, and Osteopoikilosis
4.3.2 Fibrous Cortical Defect and Nonossifying Fibroma
4.3.3 Simple Bone Cyst
4.3.4 Aneurysmal Bone Cyst
4.3.5 Langerhans Cell Histiocytosis
4.3.6 Fibrous Dysplasia
4.3.7 Vascular Malformations of the Bone
4.3.8 Less Common Tumorlike Lesions
4.4 Metastases
4.4.1 Monitoring
4.5 Soft tissue Tumors
4.5.1 Introduction
4.5.2 Clinically Important Soft Tissue Tumors, also Partially Amenable to Classification Using Imaging Procedures
4.5.3 Follow-up Reviews and Diagnostics for Recurrences of Soft Tissue Tumors
4.5.4 Vascular Malformations
4.6 Intra-articular Tumors and Tumorlike Lesions
4.6.1 Loose Joint Bodies
4.6.2 Synovial Chondromatosis
4.6.3 Ganglion and Synovial Cyst
4.6.4 Lipoma Arborescens
4.6.5 Pigmented Villonodular Synovitis/Giant Cell Tumor of the Tendon Sheath
5 Bone Marrow
5.1 Normal Bone Marrow
5.1.1 Distribution and Age-dependent Physiological Conversion of Red to Yellow Marrow
5.1.2 Reconversion of Yellow to Red Marrow/Bone Marrow Hyperplasia
5.2 Anemias and Hemoglobinopathies
5.2.1 Anemias
5.2.2 Hemoglobinopathies
5.3 Metabolic Bone Marrow Alterations
5.3.1 Hemosiderosis and Hemochromatosis
5.3.2 Lipidoses and Lysosomal Storage Diseases
5.3.3 Serous Atrophy
5.3.4 Fat Accumulation Secondary to Osteoporosis
5.4 Chronic Myeloproliferative Diseases
5.4.1 Myelodysplastic Syndrome
5.4.2 Polycythemia Vera
5.4.3 Myelofibrosis/Osteomyelofibrosis
5.4.4 Essential Thrombocythemia
5.4.5 Systemic Mastocytosis
5.5 Malignant Disorders of the Bone Marrow
5.5.1 Multiple Myeloma/Solitary Plasmacytoma
5.5.2 Lymphoma
5.5.3 Leukemia
5.6 Therapy-related Bone Marrow Alterations
6 Osteonecroses of the Skeletal System
6.1 Anatomy, Etiology, and Pathogenesis
6.2 Bone Infarction
6.3 Osteonecrosis
6.3.1 Osteonecrosis of the Femoral Head
6.3.2 Osteonecrosis of the Lunate
6.3.3 Osteonecrosis of the Scaphoid
6.3.4 Osteonecrosis of the Vertebrae
6.4 Sequelae of Radiotherapy
6.5 Pseudo-osteonecroses
7 Osteochondroses
7.1 Anatomy, Etiology, and Pathogenesis
7.1.1 What Do the Different Forms of Osteochondrosis Have in Common?
7.1.2 To Which Disorders is the Term “Osteochondrosis” Not Applicable?
7.2 Articular Osteochondroses
7.2.1 Perthes’ Disease
7.2.2 Freiberg’s Disease
7.2.3 Köhler’s Disease Type I
7.2.4 Panner’s Disease and Hegemann’s Disease
7.2.5 Osteochondritis Dissecans
7.3 Nonarticular Osteochondroses
7.3.1 What do Apophyseal Osteochondroses Have in Common?
7.3.2 Osgood–Schlatter Disease
7.3.3 Sinding–Larsen–Johansson Disease
7.3.4 Sever’s Disease
7.3.5 “Little Leaguer’s Elbow”
7.4 Physeal Osteochondroses
7.4.1 Scheuermann’s Disease
7.4.2 Blount’s Disease
8 Metabolic, Hormonal, and Toxic Bone Disorders
8.1 Osteoporosis
8.1.1 Classification and Clinical Presentation of Osteoporosis
8.1.2 Bone Density Testing
8.1.3 Radiographic Findings in Osteoporosis
8.2 Rickets and Osteomalacia
8.3 Hyperparathyroidism and Hypoparathyroidism
8.3.1 Hyperparathyroidism
8.3.2 Hypoparathyroidism
8.4 Renal Osteodystrophy
8.5 Drug-induced Changes to the Bone
8.5.1 Corticosteroids
8.5.2 Other Drugs
8.6 Amyloidosis
8.7 Other Osteopathic Diseases
8.7.1 Hemophilic Arthropathy
8.7.2 Acromegaly
9 Congenital Disorders of Bone and Joint Development
9.1 Bone Age Assessment in Growth Disorders
9.2 Congenital Dysplasia of the Hip
9.3 Congenital Deformities of the Foot
9.4 Patellofemoral Dysplasia
9.5 Scoliosis and Kyphosis
9.5.1 Kyphosis
9.5.2 Scoliosis
9.6 Congenital Disorders of Skeletal Development
9.6.1 Diagnostic Pathway for Classification of Skeletal Dysplasia
9.6.2 The Most Common Neonatal Skeletal Dysplasias
10 Rheumatic Disorders
10.1 Introduction
10.1.1 Common Pathogenic Features
10.1.2 Radiographic Features of the Peripheral Joints and their Role in Differential Diagnosis
10.1.3 Radiographic Features of the Spine and Sacroiliac Joints and Their Differential Diagnosis
10.2 Osteoarthritis of the Peripheral Joints
10.2.1 Basic Principles of Imaging Techniques
10.2.2 Individual Joints
10.2.3 Treatment of Osteoarthritis
10.3 Degeneration of the Spine
10.3.1 Anatomy, Variants, and Information on Imaging and Technique
10.3.2 Clinical Presentation of the Degenerative Spine
10.3.3 Degenerative Disk Disease
10.3.4 Juxtadiscal Bony Alterations
10.3.5 Facet Joint and Uncovertebral Osteoarthritis and Degeneration-based Spondylolisthesis
10.3.6 Ligamentous and Soft Tissue Changes
10.3.7 Spinal Canal Stenosis
10.3.8 Instability, Segmental Hypermobility, and Functional Studies
10.4 Diffuse Idiopathic Skeletal Hyperostosis
10.5 Rheumatoid Arthritis and Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis
10.5.1 Rheumatoid Arthritis
10.5.2 Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis
10.6 Spondylarthritis
10.6.1 Ankylosing Spondylitis
10.6.2 Reactive Arthritis
10.6.3 Psoriatic Arthritis
10.6.4 Enteropathic Arthritis
10.6.5 Undifferentiated Spondylarthritis
10.7 Chronic Recurrent Multifocal Osteomyelitis and SAPHO Syndrome
10.7.1 Chronic Recurrent Multifocal Osteomyelitis
10.7.2 SAPHO
10.8 Articular Changes in Inflammatory Systemic Connective Tissue Diseases
10.8.1 Systemic Lupus Erythematosus
10.8.2 Progressive Systemic Sclerosis
10.8.3 Polymyositis and Dermatomyositis
10.8.4 Mixed Collagenoses
10.8.5 Vasculitis
10.9 Crystal-induced Arthropathies, Osteopathies, and Periarthropathies
10.9.1 Gout
10.9.2 Calcium Pyrophosphate Deposition Disease
10.9.3 Hydroxyapatite Crystal Deposition Disease
11 Miscellaneous Bone, Joint, and Soft Tissue Disorders
11.1 Paget’s Disease
11.2 Sarcoidosis
11.3 Hypertrophic Osteoarthropathy
11.4 Melorheostosis
11.5 Calcifications and Ossifications of the Soft Tissues
11.5.1 Soft Tissue Calcifications
11.5.2 Soft Tissue Ossifications
11.6 Compartment Syndrome
11.7 Rhabdomyolysis
11.8 Peripheral Nerve Entrapment and Nerve Compression Syndromes
11.9 Neuropathic Osteoarthropathy and Diabetic Foot
11.9.1 Neuropathic Osteoarthropathy
11.9.2 Diabetic Foot
11.10 Adhesive Capsulitis
12 Interventions Involving the Bone, Soft Tissues, and Joints
12.1 Arthrography
12.1.1 Indications
12.1.2 Contraindications
12.1.3 Technique
12.1.4 Complications
12.2 Biopsy
12.2.1 Indications
12.2.2 Contraindications
12.2.3 Technique
12.2.4 Complications
12.2.5 Results
12.3 Drains
12.3.1 Indications
12.3.2 Contraindications
12.3.3 Technique
12.3.4 Complications
12.3.5 Results
12.4 Nerve Root Block
12.4.1 Indications
12.4.2 Contraindications
12.4.3 Procedure
12.4.4 Complications
12.4.5 Trial Nerve Root Block
12.5 Facet Block
12.6 Vertebroplasty, Kyphoplasty, and Sacroplasty
12.6.1 Indications
12.6.2 Imaging Procedures before Diagnosis
12.6.3 Contraindications
12.6.4 Complications
12.6.5 Technique
12.6.6 Results
12.7 Laser Therapy and Radiofrequency Ablation
Index
Guide to Important Classifications

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