Category: Rock

8 Comments

  • Vot says:
    Intraosseous cavernous hemangiomas of the skull are rare. Meningiomas are quite frequently encountered in a neurosurgical practice. The association between these two entities is nevertheless very uncommon. The authors present a case of a year-old woman suffering from headache. The MRI showed a parietal meningioma with adjacent thick bone.
  • Mikazuru says:
    Download Limit Exceeded You have exceeded your daily download allowance.
  • Samuktilar says:
    Corpus callosal hemorrhage due to deep cerebral venous sinus thrombosis Girish Baburao Kulkarni, Hima Pendarkar, Masoom Abbas Mirza, Veerendrakumar Mustare Department of Neurology; Department of Neuroradiology, National Institute of Mental Health and Neurosciences, Bengaluru, Karnataka, India.
  • Malara says:
    Cerebral venous thrombosis is potentially reversible if it is found early, and imaging is fundamental to its diagnosis, with contrast-enhanced MR venography showing the highest accuracy.
  • Samutaur says:
    Recurrence risk: Dependent upon the etiology in the specific case. Many cases have an autosomal recessive or sex-recessive transmission. Embryology: The corpus callosum is the largest commissure connecting the cerebral hemispheres. It is a broad plate of dense myelinated fibers, located deep in the longitudinal fissure, that reciprocally interconnect regions of the cortex in all lobes with.
  • Daidal says:
    View This Abstract Online; Cavernous angioma: a review of collected and 12 new clinical cases. Neurosurgery. ; 18(2) (ISSN: X). Simard JM; Garcia-Bengochea F; Ballinger WE; Mickle JP; Quisling RG.
  • Fauzuru says:
    - Phonocardiogram calcific AS third left ICS - Phonocardiogram calcific AS at second right intercostal space - Phonocardiogram bicusid AS at 2nd R ICS - Phonocardiogram of bicuspid AS at apex - MR in atrial fibrillation as heard at the apex - Mitral valve prolapse with patient standing - Mitral valve prolapse with patient squatting - Aortic regurgitation as heard at the lower left sternal border.
  • Dakree says:
    Early diastolic murmurs immediately follow S2. Examples: aortic and pulmonary regurgitation. Mid-diastolic murmurs (rumble) are due to increased flow (relative stenosis) through the mitral (VSD) or the tricuspid valves (ASD).; Late diastolic murmurs are due to pathological narrowing of the AV valves. Example: rheumatic mitral stenosis. Tricuspid stenosis is very rare in children.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *