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Research Article | 29-December-2017

Ultrasound comparison of external and internal neck anatomy with the LMA Unique

IntroductionInternal neck anatomy landmarks and their relation after placement of an extraglottic airway devices have not been studied extensively by the use of ultrasound. Based on our group experience with external landmarks as well as internal landmarks evaluation with other techniques, we aimed use ultrasound to analyze the internal neck anatomy landmarks and the related changes due to the placement of the Laryngeal Mask Airway Unique.MethodsObservational pilot investigation. Non-obese

Steven M. Lee, Jacek A. Wojtczak, Davide Cattano

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 17 , ISSUE 71, 229–234

review-article | 30-September-2019

Sonographic assessment of the anatomy and common pathologies of clinically important bursae

imaging methods, particularly in superficial, easily accessible parts of the body. The main advantages of the technique include ease of use, good acceptance by the patients, low cost of the examination in comparison to other modalities such as MRI, and the possibility of side-to-side comparison. It is arguably a perfect method for diagnosing the most common pathologies of the bursae. However, good knowledge of normal ultrasound anatomy of the bursae, their exact location and the most common bursal

Slavcho Ivanoski, Violeta Vasilevska Nikodinovska

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 19 , ISSUE 78, 212–221

research-article | 15-June-2020

Ultrasound anatomy of the fingers: flexor and extensor system with emphasis on variations and anatomical detail

Introduction Many variations can be observed in the anatomy of the extensor and flexor tendon system of the hand(1–4). These variations may involve the extensor tendons at the wrist and midhand level. Variations also occur in the tendons and pulleys at the flexor side. These variations present potential pitfalls at ultrasound (US) and radiologists should be aware of them to avoid misdiagnosis. The finger extensor and tendon system is complex and many details are not well known by radiologists

Michel De Maeseneer, Jie Meng, Stefaan Marcelis, Tjeerd Jager, Steven Provyn, Maryam Shahabpour

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 20 , ISSUE 81, e122–e128

original-paper | 28-June-2019

Macroscopic and ultrasonographic anatomy of the rotator cuff layers

are well depicted in both US and MRI examinations(4), hence the need for popularization of this anatomical-diagnostic model of the rotator cuff. Therefore, updating of contemporary textbooks(5) considering the “new” anatomy of the rotator cuff seems inevitable. Conclusions What is currently called supraspinatus and infraspinatus tendon in the supraspinatus and infraspinatus zone is in fact approx. ½ tendon and approx. ½ superior complex (Fig. 7)(4). Since there are obvious individual variations

Zbigniew Czyrny, Bartłomiej Kordasiewicz, Maciej Kiciński, Małgorzata Brzozowska

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 19 , ISSUE 77, 120–124

research-article | 30-November-2020

Ultrasonographic evaluation of the median nerve: normal and variant anatomy and appearance

. Material and methods A systemic search of major electronic databases (PubMed, ScienceDirect, SAGE, ProQuest) was performed to identify eligible studies. The search terms included the median nerve, median nerve, anatomic, variations, carpal canal. Normal anatomy and pathway of the median nerve The median nerve is a mixed sensory and motor nerve(1). In the arm, it gives articular branches to the elbow joint and supplies the pronator teres muscle, pronator quadratus muscle, and flexors of the anterior

Kitija Nulle, Aija Jaudzema

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 21 , ISSUE 87, 318–325

research-article | 30-November-2020

Introduction to Pristionchus pacificus anatomy

Nathan E. Schroeder

Journal of Nematology, Volume 53 , 1–9

Review | 29-September-2017

Chest wall – underappreciated structure in sonography. Part I: Examination methodology and ultrasound anatomy

Chest wall ultrasound has been awarded little interest in the literature, with chest wall anatomy described only in limited extent. The objective of this study has been to discuss the methodology of chest wall ultrasound and the sonographic anatomy of the region to facilitate professional evaluation of this complex structure. The primarily used transducer is a 7–12 MHz linear one. A 3–5 MHz convex (curvilinear) transducer may also be helpful, especially in obese and very muscular

Andrzej Smereczyński, Katarzyna Kołaczyk, Elżbieta Bernatowicz

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 17 , ISSUE 70, 197–205

Review | 30-June-2017

Wrist ultrasound examination – scanning technique and ultrasound anatomy. Part 2: Ventral wrist

Ultrasound imaging of the musculoskeletal system is an important element of the diagnostic and therapeutic protocol. Clinical decisions, including those regarding surgical procedures, are often based solely on ultrasound imaging. However, detailed knowledge on the anatomy and a correct scanning technique are crucial for an accurate diagnosis. Modern ultrasonographic equipment allows obtaining detailed anatomical images of muscle tendons, ligaments, nerves and vessels of the carpal area. Ventral

Cyprian Olchowy, Daniel Soliński, Mateusz Łasecki, Paweł Dąbrowski, Szymon Urban, Urszula Zaleska-Dorobisz

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 17 , ISSUE 69, 123–128

research-article | 30-September-2019

Differential diagnosis of fat-containing lesions in the inguinal canal using ultrasound

Andrzej Smereczyński, Katarzyna Kołaczyk

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 19 , ISSUE 78, 222–227

Review | 13-September-2016

Wrist ultrasound examination – scanning technique and ultrasound anatomy. Part 1: Dorsal wrist

. However, the knowledge of anatomy is crucial to establish a correct ultrasound diagnosis, also in wrist assessment. An ultrasound examination of the wrist is one of the most common US examinations conducted in patients with rheumatological diseases. Ultrasonographic signs depend on the advancement of the disease. The examination is equally frequently conducted in patients with pain or swelling of the wrist due to non-rheumatological causes. The aim of this publication was to present ultrasound images

Cyprian Olchowy, Mateusz Łasecki, Urszula Zaleska-Dorobisz

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 15 , ISSUE 61, 172–188

research-article | 10-January-2020

BibSonomy Anatomy

Bibsonomy Anatomy Self-Commentary The analysis presented here provides an overview of sharing and tagging behavior in BibSonomy using a total of 268,584 publication references and 60,876 Web links compiled on Sept 29th 2008. BibSonomy ( is a web-based social resource sharing system hosted by the Knowledge and Data Engineering Group of University of Kassel, Germany. BibSonomy lets users retrieve, tag, and share publication references encoded in BibTex as well as Web

Katy Borner, Nianli Ma

Journal of Social Structure, Volume 11 , ISSUE 1, 1–3

research-article | 08-March-2021

Anatomical variations and interconnections of the superior peroneal retinaculum to adjacent lateral ankle structures: a preliminary imaging anatomy study

between ligaments(10,11). Connections of the SPR with ligaments in the Kager’s fat pad were previously revealed(12). The SPR was connected most commonly with the fibulotalocalcaneal ligament, the paratenon, the posterior talofibular ligament, the flexor retinaculum, and the anterior talofibular ligament (ATFL)(12). High-resolution magnetic resonance (MR) imaging using 1.5 T and high-resolution ultrasonography (US) with high-frequency linear transducers allow detailed delineation of the anatomy and

Eleni E. Drakonaki, Khaldun Ghali Gataa, Nektarios Solidakis, Paweł Szaro

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 21 , ISSUE 84, 12–21

research-article | 30-November-2020

Announcement of WormAtlas partnership with the Journal of Nematology

first complete anatomical parts list of any animal species. Reconstruction of C. elegans anatomy has allowed researchers to conduct detailed mechanistic studies on the genetics of development and the function of individual cells within the context of a whole animal. The NIH-funded Center for C. elegans Anatomy has served as a research resource for the C. elegans community since 1998. The Center developed and maintains the WormAtlas and WormImage websites. The handbook portion of WormAtlas includes

Nathan E. Schroeder, David H. Hall

Journal of Nematology, Volume 53 , 1–2

research-article | 17-April-2019

First Report of Criconema demani from Russia

Sergei Tabolin, Irina Markina

Journal of Nematology, Volume 51 , 1–4

research-article | 15-June-2020

Ultrasound of the elbow with emphasis on the sonoanatomy of the distal biceps tendon and its importance for the surgical treatment of tendon lesions

Giorgio Tamborrini, Magdalena Müller-Gerbl, Nicole Vogel, David Haeni

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 20 , ISSUE 81, e129–e134

Review | 13-September-2016

Standards of the Polish Ultrasound Society. Ultrasound examination of the portal system and hepatic vessels

reference centers). The diagnostic value of ultrasonography largely depends on the knowledge of anatomy, physiology, pathophysiology and clinical aspects as well as on the mastering of the scanning technique. In the hands of an experienced physician, it is an accurate and highly effective diagnostic tool;it is of little use otherwise. The paper presents elements of anatomy, physiology and pathophysiology which make the portal system exceptional and the knowledge of which is crucial and indispensable for

Robert Lechowicz, Michał Elwertowski

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 15 , ISSUE 61, 208–226

review-article | 18-June-2021

Shoulder ultrasound: current concepts and future perspectives

Main shoulder anatomy The shoulder girdle comprises three bones (the proximal humerus, the scapula, and the clavicle) that articulate in three joints: the glenohumeral, acromioclavicular, and sternoclavicular joints. The head of the humerus is much larger than the glenoid fossa, giving the glenohumeral joint a wide range of movement at the cost of instability. Static (glenoid labrum, capsule, glenohumeral and coracoacromial ligaments) and dynamic stabilizers (rotator cuff tendons) maintain the

Francesca Serpi, Domenico Albano, Santi Rapisarda, Vito Chianca, Luca Maria Sconfienza, Carmelo Messina

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 21 , ISSUE 85, e154–e161

research-article | 31-December-2019

The usefulness of high-frequency ultrasonography in the evaluation of vulvar dermatoses in postmenopausal women – a preliminary report

Introduction The vulva is an external female genital organ, which has a complex anatomy composed of hymen, anal margin, labia minora, labia majora and clitorial hood(1). Different types of epithelium predispose to a wide range of conditions known as vulvar dermatoses(2,3). Vulvovaginal tissues are particularly susceptible to many irritants and allergens compared to other skin sites(4). Tissue atrophy and immunologic changes that occur with aging increase the risk of the most common vulvar

Michał Migda, Marian Stanisław Migda, Bartosz Migda, Marek Maleńczyk

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 19 , ISSUE 79, 282–286

case-report | 30-September-2019

Duplicated inferior vena cava with coexisting multiple vascular anomalies and their clinical implications: a case report

Cezary Gołąbek, Karolina Druć, Zuzanna Dusińska, Jakub Franke, Emil Głowacki, Agata Kuskowska, Adrianna Mróz, Oliwia Opacka, Oktawia Pięta, Anna Świderska, Karol Welc, Dominika Jaguś, Agnieszka Krauze, Maciej Jędrzejczyk

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 19 , ISSUE 78, 236–239

Research Article | 31-May-2018

Postembryonic Ventral Nerve Cord Development and Gonad Migration in Steinernema carpocapsae

Steinernema carpocapsae is an entomopathogenic nematode widely studied for its properties as a biocontrol agent in insect pest management and as a model for understanding bacterial symbioses. Less attention has been given to the development of specific anatomical structures within S. carpocapsae. A better understanding of entomopathogenic nematode development and anatomy may lead to improved biocontrol efficacy. We recently demonstrated that the neuroanatomy of S. carpocapsae IJs differs from

Hung Xuan Bui, Nathan E. Schroeder

Journal of Nematology, Volume 50 , ISSUE 1, 27–32

Review Paper | 06-December-2013

Corpus callosum and epilepsies

Introduction. Corpus callosum (CC) is the largest forebrain commissure. Structural anomalies and accompanying clinical symptoms are not in the focus of neurologists, epileptologists or neurosurgeons. Aim and method. Anatomy, embryological development, normal functions, structural abnormalities, additional malformations, clinical symptoms and seizure disorders with CC anomalies are reviewed from the literature. Review. The detection of callosal anomalies increased rapidly with widespread use of

Gerhard Bauer, Elżbieta Płonka-Półtorak, Richard Bauer, Iris Unterberger, Giorgi Kuchukhidze

Journal of Epileptology, Volume 21 , ISSUE 2, 89–104

review-article | 08-March-2021

High-resolution ultrasound of spigelian and groin hernias: a closer look at fascial architecture and aponeurotic passageways

positioning (i.e. supine vs. standing). The aim of this review is to place a specific focus on the complex fascial and aponeurotic anatomy of the anterior abdominal wall that is pertinent to spigelian, inguinal and femoral hernias. The anatomical background and the relevant US findings of the aponeurotic architecture and portals of herniation will be described using schematic drawings, static images and video clips. Anatomical considerations on the abdominal wall A deep knowledge of the anatomy of the

Riccardo Picasso, Federico Pistoia, Federico Zaottini, Sonia Airaldi, Maribel Miguel Perez, Michelle Pansecchi, Luca Tovt, Sara Sanguinetti, Ingrid Möller, Alessandra Bruns, Carlo Martinoli

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 21 , ISSUE 84, 53–62

review-article | 18-June-2021

Ultrasound-guided injections in pelvic entrapment neuropathies

Urša Burica Matičič, Rok Šumak, Gregor Omejec, Vladka Salapura, Žiga Snoj

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 21 , ISSUE 85, e139–e146

research-article | 30-November-2020

Sonography of tendon pathology in the hand and wrist

extensor tendons in the wrist and lesser fingers for a reader with a comprehensive knowledge of normal hand and wrist anatomy (for a detailed review of normal anatomy, please read the article by De Maeseneer et al.(3) in a previous issue of this journal). Tendons at the wrist level can be examined with a linear US transducer (10–18 MHz). However, abnormalities of the extensor tendons in the fingers are better assessed using a high-frequency US probe (14–33 MHz) such as a “hockey-stick” transducer with

Andrea B. Rosskopf, Carlo Martinoli, Luca M. Sconfienza, Salvatore Gitto, Mihra S. Taljanovic, Riccardo Picasso, Andrea Klauser

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 21 , ISSUE 87, 306–317

research-article | 30-November-2020

Prevalence of femoral vein duplication: systematic review and metaanalysis

Introduction Femoral vein is the continuation of the popliteal vein beyond the adductor hiatus into the thigh. It ascends together with the femoral artery within the adductor canal and into the femoral triangle, where it is joined by the profunda femoris vein to form the common femoral vein. This terminates as the external iliac vein behind the inguinal ligament(1). There are several variations in the anatomy of the deep venous system of the lower limb, one of such variations being duplication

William Sibuor, Vincent Kipkorir, Isaac Cheruiyot, Fidel Gwala, Beda Olabu

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 21 , ISSUE 87, 326–331

research-article | 30-November-2020

A contemporary review of non-invasive methods in diagnosing abdominal aortic aneurysms

both US and CT are not straightforward. Studies utilizing CT-US imaging may further mitigate the AAA complexities that currently may be commonplace. Finally, also presented was a study that demonstrated the potential value of an integrated CT protocol that looked at aortic function rather than solely aortic anatomy to characterize aortic distensibility and its PWV. The potential to use these markers clinically will need further investigation in a larger study population, as well as appropriate

Ana Sauceda

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 21 , ISSUE 87, 332–339

research-article | 31-December-2019

The use of high-frequency ultrasonography in the assessment of selected female reproductive structures: the vulva, vagina and cervix

layers in millimeters and determining the echogenicity in the number of pixels(5). High-frequency ultrasonography has proven useful in dermatology, esthetic medicine and cosmetology, which has been confirmed in various publications(6–10). The application of this imaging modality in gynecology was described for the first time by Migda et al., who evaluated the structure of the vulvar skin and described the anatomy in HFUS(11). The aim of this report is to present ultrasound description of the vulvar

Marian Stanisław Migda, Michał Migda, Rafał Słapa, Robert Krzysztof Mlosek, Bartosz Migda

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 19 , ISSUE 79, 261–268

Review | 13-September-2016

Is pneumoperitoneum the terra ignota in ultrasonography?

In most cases, pneumoperitoneum is caused by gastrointestinal perforation, which usually requires surgical treatment. Many authors believe that ultrasound imaging of pneumoperitoneum is at least as effective as conventional radiography, or even that its effi cacy is superior. In such a situation, it is imperative to make this modality one of the main tools in the diagnostic arsenal of emergency medicine. This is the main aim of this paper. First,ultrasound anatomy of so

Andrzej Smereczyński, Katarzyna Kołaczyk

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 15 , ISSUE 61, 189–195

research-article | 24-June-2021

Brain activity underlying response induced by SNARC-congruent and SNARC-incongruent stimuli

Małgorzata Gut, Marek Binder, Karolina Finc, Wojciech Szeszkowski

Acta Neurobiologiae Experimentalis, Volume 81 , ISSUE 2, 95–114

Review | 29-June-2016

Mistakes in ultrasound examination of salivary glands

data as well as the lack of results of other examinations, their insufficient number or incorrectness. Doctor-related mistakes include: the lack of knowledge of normal anatomy, characteristics of ultrasound images in various salivary gland diseases and statistical incidence of diseases, but also attaching excessive importance to such statistical data. The complex anatomical structures of the floor of the oral cavity may be mistaken for benign or malignant tumors. Fragments of correct anatomical

Ewa J. Białek, Wiesław Jakubowski

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 16 , ISSUE 65, 191–203

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