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June 2014 Issue

 




Other Radiology articles from the Neuroradiology section Neuroradiology

Correlating Hemodynamic Magnetic Resonance Imaging with high-field Intracranial Vessel Wall Imaging in Stroke by Weston Langdon et al.

Published: 2014 Jun
Issue: 8(6) :: Pages: 1-10


Free full text article: Correlating Hemodynamic Magnetic Resonance Imaging with high-field Intracranial Vessel Wall Imaging in Stroke

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Abstract: Vessel wall magnetic resonance imaging at ultra-high field (7 Tesla) can be used to visualize vascular lesions noninvasively and holds potential for improving stroke-risk assessment in patients with ischemic cerebrovascular disease. We present the first multi-modal comparison of such high-field vessel wall imaging with more conventional (i) 3 Tesla hemodynamic magnetic resonance imaging and (ii) digital subtraction angiography in a 69-year-old male with a left temporal ischemic infarct.


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Computed Tomography, Magnetic Resonance Imaging, Angiography, Interventional, Table





Other Radiology articles from the Musculoskeletal Imaging section Musculoskeletal Imaging

Granular Cell Tumor of the Ulnar Nerve: MR Neurography Characterization by Vibhor Wadhwa et al.

Published: 2014 Jun
Issue: 8(6) :: Pages: 11-17


Free full text article: Granular Cell Tumor of the Ulnar Nerve:  MR Neurography Characterization

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Abstract: The authors report an unusual case of ulnar neuropathy caused by granular cell tumor. The report describes the anatomic 3 Tesla MR Neurography and functional diffusion tensor findings of the case, which was subsequently confirmed on surgical excision and histopathology.


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Magnetic Resonance Imaging, Microscopic pathology, Table





Other Radiology articles from the Gastrointestinal Radiology section Gastrointestinal Radiology

Tale of a wandering spleen: 1800 degree torsion with infarcted spleen and secondary involvement of liver by Safia F. A. Maksoud et al.

Published: 2014 Jun
Issue: 8(6) :: Pages: 18-26


Free full text article: Tale of a wandering spleen: 1800 degree torsion with infarcted spleen and secondary involvement of liver

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Abstract: Wandering spleen is a rare clinical entity characterized by splenic hypermobility resulting from laxity or maldevelopment of the suspensory splenic ligaments. The spleen can "wander" or migrate into various positions within the abdomen or pelvis due to this ligamentous laxity. It is usually detected between 20 and 40 years of age, and is more common in women. The clinical presentation of a wandering spleen is variable, it could present as an asymptomatic, incidentally detected, abdominal or pelvic mass, or as an acute abdomen secondary to splenic torsion. Diagnosis in an emergent setting can be challenging as it is a rare cause of acute abdomen and does not produce any symptoms until splenic torsion has occurred. We present and discuss a case of ectopic, torsed spleen resulting in complete infarction of the spleen and severe hepatic vascular compromise, diagnosed by ultrasound, confirmed by computed tomography and effectively managed by splenectomy.


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Ultrasound, Computed Tomography, Table





Other Radiology articles from the Nuclear Medicine / Molecular Imaging section Nuclear Medicine / Molecular Imaging

The Hypermetabolic Giant: 18F-FDG avid Giant Cell Tumor identified on PET-CT by Wendi O`Connor et al.

Published: 2014 Jun
Issue: 8(6) :: Pages: 27-38


Free full text article: The Hypermetabolic Giant:  18F-FDG avid Giant Cell Tumor identified on PET-CT

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Abstract: An 87 year-old white female presented with a two-year history of intermittent discomfort in her left foot. PET-CT identified intense18F-fluorodeoxyglucose (FDG) uptake corresponding to the lesion. Histology of a fine needle aspiration and open biopsy were consistent with a benign giant cell tumor (GCT) of the bone. GCT of bone is an uncommon primary tumor typically presenting as a benign solitary lesion that arises in the end of the long bones. While GCT can occur throughout the axial and appendicular skeleton, it is exceedingly uncommon in the bone of the foot. While 18F-FDG has been established in detecting several malignant bone tumors, benign disease processes may also be identified. The degree of 18F-FDG activity in a benign GCT may be of an intensity that can be mistakenly interpreted as a malignant lesion. Therefore, GCT of the bone can be included in the differential diagnosis of an intensely 18F-FDG-avid neoplasm located within the tarsal bones.


Available image modalities: (click on modality to browse for other articles)
Nuclear Medicine, Magnetic Resonance Imaging, Microscopic pathology, Table





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