Download An Atlas of Interpretative Radiographic Anatomy of the Dog by Arlene Coulson PDF

By Arlene Coulson

This is often the definitive reference for the small animal practitioner to general radiographic anatomy of the cat and puppy. With over 40 years of expertise among them, the authors have produced a useful reference atlas for the veterinary practitioner. The ebook is acceptable for the final and referral established practitioner, undergraduate or postgraduate veterinary health care provider.

  • Over 550 radiographic photos analysed and explained
  • More than 50 new figures further, with the standard of latest photographs enhanced
  • Revised contents and web page headers for easy-reference
  • Clear informative line drawings to track radiographic shadows and schematic drawings of underlying buildings now not noticeable in undeniable radiographs.

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Additional info for An Atlas of Interpretative Radiographic Anatomy of the Dog and Cat

Example text

This also applies to any contamination of the hair by solid or liquid material. Figure 78a Mediolateral projection of manus. Presence of foreign material on the palmar surface. Collie crossbred dog 10 years old, neutered male (same dog as in Figure 78). The corresponding mediolateral projection to Figure 78 has been included to show that the obvious, extremely radiopaque metallic fragment within the dirt on the palmar surface of the foot was not clearly seen in the dorsopalmar projection. Such a finding demonstrates the value of two projections of the same region, even though one may appear to suffice for diagnosis.

Figure 69 Caudocranial projection of elbow joint. The drawing has been included to indicate the presence of a lateral sesamoid bone (arrow) in the elbow joint. supinator. Occasionally a medial sesamoid bone is observed in the collateral ligament and joint capsule. Although both the lateral and medial sesamoid bones have been cited as a cause of lameness by some authors, by most authorities they are not clinically significant. Indeed sesamoid cartilage is often present but non-mineralised, and hence cannot be seen in a radiograph.

Figure 76 Mediolateral projection of distal radius and ulna. Retained cartilaginous core. ) Great Dane German Shepherd crossbred dog 5 months old, entire male. The drawing shows a retained cartilaginous core (closed arrows) in the distal ulna metaphyseal region. The core is typically seen at this 5-month age, especially in the Great Dane, although other large and giant breeds can be affected. Although at one time it was thought to retard growth its presence alone is not significant and the core will disappear as the dog matures.

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