Principles of Computed Tomography.- Cross-Sectional Anatomy with Corresponding CT Images.
The clinical acceptance of computed anatomic cross-sections. Schematic line tomography (CT) as an integral part of our drawings are also generously used to il diagnostic armamentarium was based on its lustrate particularly complex anatomic re ability to display cross-sectional anatomy gions and help the reader obtain a correct with near anatomic precision. However, perspective on these more difficult regions. the radiologist must first be knowledgeable The book successfully presents a clear per of the complexities of normal anatomy be spective on the anatomy we see daily in fore he can truly make full use of this tech using cross-sectional imaging techniques. nology. This book will prove useful as a learning Michael Farkas has truly made our task guide for the uninitiated, and as a refer as radiologists easier. As noted in the ence for the more experienced. Either preface, the book carefully correlates rep way, it is an important contribution to our resentative CT slices with corresponding literature. Elliot K. Fishman, M.D.
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