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research-article | 30-November-2018

EVALUATION OF TIME DEPENDENT PRESTRESS LOSSES IN PRETENSIONED CONCRETE MEMBER WITH TOP AND BOTTOM TENDONS

1. INTRODUCTION Prestress losses in a pretensioned concrete member are divided into two groups: immediate and time dependent. The immediate losses include losses due to elastic shortening of concrete, short term relaxation of prestressing tendons, increasing the temperature while curing concrete, friction at the deflecting devices, and seating of strand in the anchorage device. The time dependent losses are losses due to relaxation of prestressing steel, creep and shrinkage of concrete

Vadzim PARKHATS, Rafał KRZYWOŃ

Architecture, Civil Engineering, Environment, Volume 12 , ISSUE 3, 105–112

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

Review | 13-September-2016

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

Ultrasound imaging of the musculoskeletal system is superior to other imaging methods in many aspects, such as multidimensional character of imaging, possibility of dynamic evaluation and precise assessment of soft tissues. Moreover, it is a safe and relatively inexpensive method, broadly available and well-tolerated by patients. A correctly conducted ultrasound examination of the wrist delivers detailed information concerning the conditionof tendons, muscles, ligaments, nerves and vessels

Cyprian Olchowy, Mateusz Łasecki, Urszula Zaleska-Dorobisz

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

research-article | 31-March-2020

The interrater reliability of ultrasonography for Achilles tendon structure

constructed to represent the interrater agreement(17). Results Seventy-four infantry soldiers (all men) were included in the study. Demographic data are presented in Table 2. In total, 148 tendons (74 participants) were evaluated of which 28 tendons (18.9%) showed signs of degeneration, and were subsequently graded as abnormal (Öhberg score 1 or more). In participants under the age of 35 years (47 participants, 94 tendons), 10 tendons (11%) were graded as abnormal. Most abnormalities were seen in

Marc Paantjens, Marco Leeuw, Pieter Helmhout, Amanda Isaac, Michel De Maeseneer

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 20 , ISSUE 80, e6–e11

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

research-article | 30-November-2020

Sonography of tendon pathology in the hand and wrist

Introduction At the center of our daily life activities, the hand is frequently exposed to both direct and indirect trauma and overuse injuries(1). Therefore, the detection and detailed evaluation of hand injuries are common referral indications for ultrasound (US) examinations. Most injuries to the hand are open injuries. These injuries occur more commonly to the extensor tendons rather than the flexor tendons(2). This review covers the most common injury patterns of pulleys, flexor and

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

Original Paper | 31-January-2019

Comparison of high resolution ultrasonography with clinical findings in patients with ankle pain

Kunwarpal Singh, Chuni Lal Thukral, Kamlesh Gupta, Avtar Singh

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 18 , ISSUE 75, 316–324

research-article | 18-December-2020

Achilles tendon degeneration on ultrasound in type 2 diabetic patients

angle of 90 degrees (Fig. 1). The Achilles tendons of both legs were scanned in longitudinal and transverse planes from the myotendinous junctions to their insertion site on the calcaneus bones. The presence or absence of disorganization of the tendon fibers, hypoechoic foci, and calcifications was documented. Fig. 1. Ultrasonography of a normal Achilles tendon (arrows) showing the transducer position and equivalent sonographic image in longitudinal/long-axis view (A, B) and transverse/short-axis

Babalola Ishamel Afolabi, Bukunmi Michael Idowu, Stephen Olaoluwa Onigbinde

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 20 , ISSUE 83, 291–299

research-article | 28-September-2020

High-resolution ultrasound of the ankles in Lofgren syndrome: attention to detail may be the key to diagnosis

, which revealed bilateral tenosynovitis of the tibialis posterior and flexor digitorum longus tendons (Fig. 2) with subcutaneous small fluid collections, in keeping with fat cellulitis, and increased vascularity of subcutaneous fat consistent with acute inflammation (Fig. 3). The findings were bilateral, but asymmetrical. There was no effusion or synovitis in the ankle joint and the midtarsal joints (Fig. 4). The remaining ankle tendons were intact. There were no signs of deep venous thrombosis or

Eleni E. Drakonaki, Emmanouil K. Symvoulakis, John Gliatis

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 20 , ISSUE 82, 210–213

Review | 29-September-2017

Imaging of juvenile spondyloarthritis. Part II: Ultrasonography and magnetic resonance imaging

spondyloarthropathies. This part discusses chang­es seen on ultrasonography and magnetic resonance imaging. In patients with juvenile spondyloarthropathies, these examinations are conducted to diagnose inflammatory le­sions in peripheral joints, tendon sheaths, tendons and bursae. Moreover, magnetic reso­nance also shows subchondral bone marrow edema, which is considered an early sign of inflammation. Ultrasonography and magnetic resonance imaging do not show specific lesions for any rheumatic disease

Iwona Sudoł-Szopińska, Michał Znajdek, Piotr Gietka, Violeta Vasilevska-Nikodinovska, Lukas Patrovic, Vladka Salapura

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 17 , ISSUE 70, 176–181

Article | 05-June-2013

Object Handling Precision Using Mouse-like Haptic Display Generating Tactile and Force Sensation

This paper presents development of new haptic display capable of stimulating the muscles and tendons of the forearms as well as the tactile receptors in the fingers as a new approach for virtual reality device. Investigation of simultaneous presentation of both tactile and force effects are conducted and presented in this paper. The haptic display consists of a tactile display with a 4-by-12 array of stimulus pins driven by micro-actuators and an articulated manipulator. The display’s handle

Satoshi Tsuboi, Masahiro Ohka, Hanafiah Yussof, Ahmad Khushairy Makhtar, Siti Nora Basir

International Journal on Smart Sensing and Intelligent Systems, Volume 6 , ISSUE 3, 810–832

research-article | 08-March-2021

Shear wave elastography detects novel imaging biomarkers of aromatase inhibitor–induced joint pain: a pilot study

wrists using SWE US imaging in postmenopausal women on AIs with AIA versus healthy controls. Since tendinopathic tendons have decreased SW velocities (i.e. are softer) compared to healthy normal tendons(20), we hypothesized that women with AIA would have softer tendons than controls. To our knowledge, this is the first study to utilize SWE in the context of AIA. Material and methods Participants This study was approved by the University of Arizona Institutional Review Board, and all participants

Jessica A. Martinez, Mihra S. Taljanovic, Russell S. Witte, Andres A. Nuncio Zuniga, Betsy C. Wertheim, C. Kent Kwoh, Brian A. Goldstein, Denise J. Roe, Pavani Chalasani

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 21 , ISSUE 84, 1–6

Review | 29-June-2016

Diagnostic imaging of psoriatic arthritis. Part II: magnetic resonance imaging and ultrasonography

Plain radiography reveals specific, yet late changes of advanced psoriatic arthritis. Early inflammatory changes are seen both on magnetic resonance imaging and ultrasound within peripheral joints (arthritis, synovitis), tendons sheaths (tenosynovitis, tendovaginitis) and entheses (enthesitis, enthesopathy). In addition, magnetic resonance imaging enables the assessment of inflammatory features in the sacroiliac joints (sacroiliitis), and the spine (spondylitis). In this article, we review

Iwona Sudoł-Szopińska, Grzegorz Pracoń

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 16 , ISSUE 65, 163–174

Review | 29-March-2016

Diagnostic imaging of psoriatic arthritis. Part I: etiopathogenesis, classifications and radiographic features

occur in an advanced disease, mainly within the synovial joints, but also in fibrocartilaginous joints, such as sacroiliac joints, and additionally in entheses of tendons and ligaments. Moll and Wright classified PsA into 5 subtypes: asymmetric oligoarthritis, symmetric polyarthritis, arthritis mutilans, distal interphalangeal arthritis of the hands and feet and spinal column involvement. In this part of the paper we discuss radiographic features of the disease. The next one will address magnetic

Iwona Sudoł-Szopińska, Genowefa Matuszewska, Brygida Kwiatkowska, Grzegorz Pracoń

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 16 , ISSUE 64, 65–77

research-article | 15-June-2020

Do ankle, hindfoot, and heel ultrasound findings predict the symptomatology and quality of life in rheumatoid arthritis patients?

Rheumatology (OMERACT)/EULAR definitions and recommendations(23-28), the tibiotalar (TT), anterior and posterior approaches, talonavicular (TN) and subtalar (ST), medial, lateral and posterior approaches were examined. The synovial hypertrophy (SH) in gray scale, PD signal, osteophytes and erosions were also identified and graded accordingly. The tibialis tendons, long flexor and extensor tendons and peroneal tendons of the ankles were evaluated following the same guidelines(23). The presence of

Oana Șerban, Iulia Papp, Corina Delia Bocșa, Mihaela Cosmina Micu, Maria Bădărînză, Adriana Albu, Daniela Fodor

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 20 , ISSUE 81, e70–e82

Review | 07-September-2016

Internal snapping hip syndrome in dynamic ultrasonography

Snapping hip syndrome is an audible or palpable snap in a hip joint during movement which may be accompanied by pain or locking. It is typically seen in young athletes performing activities requiring repeated extreme movements of the hip. It may also follow a physical trauma, intramuscular injections or surgeries. There are two main forms of snapping hip: extra- or intra-articular. Extra-articular snapping hip is elicited by an abnormal movement of specific tendons and is divided into two forms

Małgorzata Piechota, Jarosław Maczuch, Jarosław Skupiński, Karolina Kukawska-Sysio, Wojciech Wawrzynek

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 16 , ISSUE 66, 296–303

Review | 07-September-2016

Imaging of juvenile idiopathic arthritis. Part II: Ultrasonography and MRI

presence of synovitis, intraand extraarticular fat tissue to visualize signs of inflammation, hyaline cartilage, cartilaginous epiphysis and subchondral bone to detect cysts and erosions, and ligaments, tendons and their entheses for signs of enthesopathies and tendinopathies. Magnetic resonance imaging is indicated in children with juvenile idiopathic arthritis for assessment of inflammation in peripheral joints, tendon sheaths and bursae, bone marrow involvement and identification of inflammatory

Iwona Sudoł-Szopińska, Elżbieta Grochowska, Piotr Gietka, Mateusz Płaza, Grzegorz Pracoń, Fadhil Saied, Marta Walentowska-Janowicz

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 16 , ISSUE 66, 237–251

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