Part of the Advances and Technical Standards in Neurosurgery book series ( NEUROSURGERY, volume 30). Download book PDF. Chapters Table of contents.
Table of contents
- Top Authors
- Advances and Technical Standards in Neurosurgery, Vol. 35 : Low-Grade Gliomas. Edited by J. Schramm
- J.D. Pickard et al. (eds): Advances and technical standards in neurosurgery, vol 30
- Editorial Reviews
Harvey Cushing Michael Bliss. My Life Ben Carson. Essential Neurosurgery Andrew Kaye. Neurosurgery Case Review Remi Nader.
- J.D. Pickard et al. (eds): Advances and technical standards in neurosurgery, vol 30.
- Advances and Technical Standards in Neurosurgery Vol. 30.
- Advances and Technical Standards in Neurosurgery, Vol 33.
- Shes Your Cocaine;
- Titanic - Digital Shorts.
Neurosurgery Board Review M. Niedermeyer's Electroencephalography Fernando H. Pattern Recognition Neuroradiology Neil M. Neurointerventional Techniques Fernando Leon Gonzalez. Seven Aneurysms Michael T.
The Lobotomist Jack El-Hai. Landmark Papers in Neurosurgery Alexander L. Still Emily Emily Owen. Other books in this series. Advances and Technical Standards in Neurosurgery H. Advances and Technical Standards in Neurosurgery J. Advances and Technical Standards in Neurosurgery, Vol.
Advances and Technical Standards in Neurosurgery S. Pediatric Epilepsy Surgery John D. The history of neuromodulation for these disease processes is reviewed followed by discussions of the mechanisms of action. The implantation technique for the spinal cord stimulator is described and illustrated. The chapter attempts to make a case for the efficacy of the procedure for vascular disease. The next chapter covers surgical anatomy of the petrous apex and petroclival region and describes lateral skull base approaches to the region.
Advances and Technical Standards in Neurosurgery, Vol. 35 : Low-Grade Gliomas. Edited by J. Schramm
It includes a detailed description of the anatomy with very good illustrations of the skull base and dissections of injected anatomic specimens. The concept of the organization of the surgical anatomy of the region into triangles is thoroughly discussed. The surgical approaches are also described in detail with accompanying illustrations of cadaver dissections and actual operative exposures. Representative cases are also illustrated with accompanying neuroimaging.
J.D. Pickard et al. (eds): Advances and technical standards in neurosurgery, vol 30
The next chapter discusses percutaneous destructive procedures on the upper spinal cord and brain stem for cancer pain. These techniques are CT-guided, and the chapter is well illustrated with diagrams and CT images. The final chapter is an extensive review of carpal tunnel syndrome. This review is comprehensive, covering anatomy, pathophysiology, and diagnostic work-up by a variety of methods. Nonoperative and operative treatments are presented.
Open and various endoscopic and minimally invasive surgical procedures are reviewed. This chapter is reasonably well illustrated with diagrams and operative photographs. Results and complications are discussed, including an emphasis on avoiding complications. This book has some interesting discussions of a collection of relatively narrowly focused neurosurgical topics.
It is not heavily illustrated with neuroimaging and thus may not be of great interest to neuroradiologists. It may be of use to neuroradiologists who need to expand their knowledge of specific topics that are covered in this book.
- Advances and Technical Standards in Neurosurgery, Vol. 32!
- Irish Twins!
- Advances and Technical Standards in Neurosurgery, Vol 33 | American Journal of Neuroradiology?
The chapter on the petroclival region is the one that is most likely to be helpful to radiologists. The editors point out that all contributions to these volumes are published in English, regardless of the author's primary language.
As frequently occurs in that situation, the writing style suffers somewhat from translation, and some passages make for tedious reading. On the whole, however, this book contains substantial useful content on each of the topics presented. We only request your email address so that the person you are recommending the page to knows that you wanted them to see it, and that it is not junk mail.