3 edition of Selected bibliographic references on computerized axial tomography found in the catalog.
Selected bibliographic references on computerized axial tomography
Aspen Systems Corporation.
1977 by Dept. of Health, Education, and Welfare, Public Health Service, Health Resources Administration, Bureau of Health Planning and Resources Development, Division of Planning Methods and Technology, National Health Planning Information Center in [Rockville, Md.] .
Written in English
|Statement||developed by Aspen Systems Corporation|
|Series||Health planning bibliography series -- 5, DHEW publication ; no. (HRA) 77-14538, DHEW publication -- no. (HRA) 77-14538|
|Contributions||National Health Planning Information Center|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||43 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||43|
Mutations in the CHD7 gene, encoding for the chromodomain helicase DNA-binding protein 7, are found in approximately 60% of individuals with CHARGE syndrome (coloboma, heart defects, choanal atresia, retarded growth and development, genital hypoplasia, ear abnormalities and/or hearing loss). Herein, . Lloyd, G.A.S. () Computerized Tomography 3, Google Scholar & Ambrose, J.A.E. () Computerized Axial Tomography in Clinical Practice. Springer, Berlin; p Google Scholar: Access Options. My Account. Welcome. You do not have access to this content. Sign Out. Email (required) Book Review: An Atlas of Otolaryngologic Radiology. Computed tomography (CT), originally known as computed axial tomography (CAT) and body section roentgenography, is a medical imaging method employing tomography where digital geometry processing is used to generate a three-dimensional image of the internals of an object from a large series of two-dimensional X-ray images taken around a single.
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Selected bibliographic references on computerized axial tomography (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Aspen Systems Corporation.; National Health Planning Information Center (U.S.) OCLC Number: Notes: Prepared under contract no.
HRA Selected References. These references are in PubMed. This may not be the complete list of references from this article. Computerized axial tomography with the EMI scanner. Radiology. Jan; (1)– Gado MH, Phelps ME, Coleman RE. An extravascular component of contrast enhancement in cranial computed tomography.
Part II Cited by: Get this from a library. Selected abstracts on the role of computed axial tomography in the detection, diagnosis, and therapy of cancer. [Cancer Information Dissemination and Analysis Center for Diagnosis and Therapy.; International Cancer Research Data Bank.]. From this time on, technical advances, anatomical findings, therapeutic tests such as embolization, development of stereo taxy, and computerized axial tomography have opened a wide field for cerebral angiography.
These important findings became the subject of a scientific meeting. Computerized axial tomography using the EMI scanner as a new method of using x-rays in diagnosis.
The technique displays intracranial and orbital structures in the transverse plane. The appearances of normal EMI Scans are described and correlated with cerebral Cited by: Meanwhile, computerized tomography has in addition led to a considerably improved diagnosis of lesions within the orbital Selected bibliographic references on computerized axial tomography book.
With the technically advanced systems of the second generation that will soon be available, the method can also be applied to the study of pathological processes of the facial region of the skull and the neck as well.
The thoroughly revised, updated Fourth Edition of this classic reference provides authoritative, current guidelines on chest imaging using state-of-the-art technologies, including multidetector CT, MRI, PET, and integrated CT-PET scanning. This edition features a brand-new chapter on cardiac imaging.
Extensive descriptions of the use of PET have been added to the chapters on lung cancer, focal /5(2). Stimulated by the successful 1st and 2nd Internalional Symposium on Computerized Tomography held in Hamilton, Bermuda, in ~'arch and in San Juan, Puerto Rico, in Aprilwe organized a meeting on cranial computerized tomography which took place in ~unich, June 10 to 12, Bibliographic Notes References 8 Reflection Tomography - PDF File (M Bytes) Introduction B-Scan Imaging Reflection Tomography Plane Wave Reflection Transducers ° Reflection Tomography vs.
Diffraction Tomography ° Reflection Tomography Limits Reflection Tomography with Point Transmitter/Receivers. A CT scan, or computed tomography scan, (formerly known as a computed axial tomography or CAT scan) is a medical imaging procedure that uses computer-processed combinations of many X-ray measurements taken from different angles to produce cross-sectional (tomographic) images (virtual "slices") of specific areas of a scanned object, allowing the user to see inside the object without cutting.
Principles of Optics is one of the classic science books of the twentieth century, and probably the most influential book in optics published in the past 40 years.
The new edition is the first ever thoroughly revised and expanded edition of this standard text. Among the new material, much of which is not available in any other optics text, is a section on the CAT scan (computerized axial /5(2).
Computed tomography 1. Presented by:Rituraj Mishra. Moderator: Mr. Ranjit Kumar Jha 2. INTRODUCTION Computed Tomography is a well accepted imaging modality for evaluation of the entire body. Computed Tomography(CT) Scan Machines Uses X- rays, a powerful form of Electromagnetic Radiation.
The images are obtained directly in the axial plane of varying. Inthe Nobel Prize for Medicine and Physiology was awarded jointly to Allan McLeod Cormack and Godfrey Newbold Houns eld, the two pioneering scienti- engineers primarily responsible for the development, in the s and early s, of computerized axial tomography, popularly known as the CAT or CT scan.
In his papers , Cormack, then a Professor at Tufts. About this book This monograph presents the latest developments and applications of computational tools related to the biosciences and medical engineering. Computational tools such as the finite element methods, computer-aided design and optimization as well as visualization techniques such as computed axial tomography open completely new.
The Computerized Assessment of Response Bias (CARB) is a computer-based tool for evaluating effort. The CARB is one of many measures characterized as symptom validity tests (SVT), indices of response bias used to assess possible malingering, poor effort, or exaggeration of deficit.
The clinical acceptance of computed anatomic cross-sections. Schematic line tomography (CT) as an integral part of our drawings are also generously used to il diagnostic armamentarium was based on its lustrate particularly complex anatomic re ability to display cross-sectional anatomy gions and help the reader obtain a correct with near anatomic precision.
Depending upon the results of an X-ray scan, the patient may be referred for a full three-dimensional X-ray computed tomography (CT) scan for more detailed diagnosis.
The basis of both planar radiography and CT is the differential absorption of X-rays by various tissues. Computerized axial tomography was found to be extremely informative in evaluating intracerebral and intraventricular hemorrhage.
The precise anatomic extent of the hematoma, associated cerebral edema, ventricular deformity and displacement, and hydrocephalus are all readily assessed. To this end a carefully selected group of experts in medicine, epidemiology, and health econom ics was invited to present papers.
Renal Replacement Therapy, Computerized Axial Tomography, and Cimetidine in Peptic Ulcer Disease. Pages Clinical Evaluation of Cimetidine with Special Reference to Socioeconomic Effects. Pages Forensic facial reconstruction is the reproduction of an individual's face from skeletal remains.
Used when other forms of identification are very difficult or impossible, it can give a name to the dead in forensic cases, or in archaeological contexts, provide a tangible impression of real individuals from our past.
Optical coherence tomography (OCT) is an imaging technique that uses low-coherence light to capture micrometer-resolution, two- and three-dimensional images from within optical scattering media (e.g., biological tissue). It is used for medical imaging and industrial nondestructive testing (NDT).
Optical coherence tomography is based on low-coherence interferometry, typically employing near. A computerized axial tomography (CAT) scanner or a computed tomography is an imaging tool used in the medical practice to provide clear pictures of the body's internal structures.
It uses a beam of x-rays together with a radiation detector to supply to supply the needed data to a computer, which uses it to construct a three dimensional image.
The rarely discussed but important field of multi-dimensional Fourier theory is covered, including a description of Computer Axial Tomography (CAT scanning). The book concludes by discussing digital methods, with particular attention to the Fast Fourier Transform and its implementation.
Written by internationally eminent experts in cardiovascular imaging, this volume provides state-of-the-art information on the use of MRI and CT in the assessment of cardiac and vascular diseases. This Second Edition reflects recent significant advances in cardiovascular MRI technology and the emergence of multi-detector CT as an important diagnostic modality, particularly for ischemic heart.
Abstract. Eighty-five consecutive patients admitted for trauma evaluation and fulfilling criteria suggesting the possibility of intra-abdominal injury underwent both immediate computerized axial tomography of the abdomen and a nuclear medicine evaluation, including a liver-spleen scan with or without a renal scan, in order to delineate their injuries and direct management.
All too frequently, the largest effective barrier to interdisciplinary communication is jargon. The symposium whose proceedings appear in the following pages sought, of course, to eliminate unnecessary and obscurantist jargon; but it sought also to do something far more ambitious - to confront the intellectual issues that are attached to the use of the word "evaluation" in medicine and health.
Ambrose J. Computerized transverse axial scanning (tomography). Clinical application. Br J Radiol. Dec; 46 ()– [BERTRAND G, BLUNDELL J, MUSELLA R. ELECTRICAL EXPLORATION OF THE INTERNAL CAPSULE AND NEIGHBOURING STRUCTURES DURING STEREOTAXIC PROCEDURES.
Selected References. These references are in PubMed. This may not be the complete list of references from this article. Koslow M, Abele MG, Griffith RC, Mair GA, Chase NE. Birg W, Klar M. Computer-assisted stereotactic brain operations by means including computerized axial tomography.
Appl Neurophysiol. ; 41 ()– Penn RD. Ledley's first CT scanner [which he called the Automatic Computerized Transverse Axial, or ACTA, scanner; [Ledley a, b] 2, 4 is now owned by the Smithsonian Institution's Museum of American History [Kondratas ].
5 Using his scanner, he was the first to perform three-dimensional reconstructions [Huang ], 6 the first to use CT in. In CT scanning, a computer is used to synthesise images based on X-ray absorption data. The object to be scanned is placed at the centre of a circular gantry, around which an X-ray camera and its receiver rotate.
As the camera rotates, X-rays are beamed through the object along multiple, selected diameters. Corneal tomography results are typically presented in a ‘Quad-map’ format, with a particular emphasis on the elevation and pachymetry data, but also including an axial (sagittal) or refractive curvature map for reference (Fig.
By showing the different analyses together, it is possible to understand the entire three-dimensional. Computed tomography (CT) refers to the method of obtaining information from the passage of x-ray beams through a selected area of the body which in turn is processed with the aid of a sophisticated computer.
The computer then produces clear sharp images of the internal structure of the body in the axial. In Radiation Oncology, a dedicated computed tomography (CT) simulator may require shielding. If needed, it is typically mm (1/16″) or mm (1/32″) of lead embedded in drywall. The lead should extend to at least 7 ft from the floor if there is no occupancy above the unit.
Featuring sharp, new images obtained with state-of-the-art technology, the Second Edition of this popular pocket atlas is a quick, handy guide to interpreting computed tomography Reviews: In selected patients with equivocal findings, computed axial tomographic scanning may prove to be a useful noninvasive procedure in diagnosing and following the response to therapy of this disorder.
REFERENCES 1. Becker L, Harrom W: Prostatic abscess: a diagnostic and therapeutic approach. J Urol ; computerized axial tomography: [ to-mog´rah-fe ] any method that produces images of single tissue planes. In conventional radiology, tomographic images (body section radiographs) are produced by motion of the x-ray tube and film or by motion of the patient that blurs the image except in a single plane.
In reconstruction tomography (CT and PET). Unlike patients receiving implants or endodontic treatment, most orthodontic patients are children who are particularly sensitive to ionizing radiation.
Cone-beam computed tomography (CBCT) carries risks and benefits in orthodontics. The principal risks and limitations include ionizing radiation, th. Clinical Computed Tomography (CT) was introduced in -limited to axial imaging of the brain in neuroradiology It developed into a versatile 3D whole body imaging modality for a wide range of applications in for example • oncology, vascular radiology, cardiology, traumatology and interventional radiology.
Computed tomography can be used for. Bibliography. Regulations for the Administration and Enforcement of the Radiation Control for Health and Safety Act of USDHHS, April Title 10 NY Code of Rules and Regulations, Chapter I, Part 16 "Ionizing Radiation" February The American College of Radiology Accreditation Program for Computed Tomography; ACR 8/6/07 Revision 1/1/ Computerized axial tomography.
Computerized axial tomography (CAT) is a diagnostic procedure that employs x rays in a unique manner. The CAT scan machine is computer controlled to assure accuracy in placement of the x-ray beam.
Axial refers to the fact that the x-ray tubes are arranged in an arc about an axis. Tomography is a combination of tomo, from the Greek meaning "to cut," and. Computed axial tomography is an imaging procedure where images are made by rotating the tube head around the patient in the area of interest ().When image slices are collected in an axial fashion, the computed tomography table supporting the patient is held stationary during the time required to complete one revolution of the X-ray tube head.
David A. Sousa, EdD, is an international consultant in educational neuroscience and author of more than a dozen books that translate brain research into strategies for improving learning.
He has presented to more thaneducators across the United States, Canada, Europe, Australia, New Zealand, and Asia. He has taught high school chemistry and served in administrative positions Reviews: The Library provides access to a variety of information sources including print materials, media products and online bibliographic/full text resources.
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