SECTIONAL ANATOMY FOR IMAGING PROFESSIONALS PDF
Workbook for. Sectional Anatomy for. Imaging Professionals. Third Edition. Lorrie L. Kelley, MS, RT(R)(MR)(CT). Associate Professor, CT/MRI Program Director. Download this ebook at: dovolena-na-lodi.info?book= [PDF] Download Sectional Anatomy for Imaging Professionals. Issuu is a digital publishing platform that makes it simple to publish magazines, catalogs, newspapers, books, and more online. Easily share.
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Buy Sectional Anatomy for Imaging Professionals - E-Book: Read 95 Kindle Store Reviews - dovolena-na-lodi.info All chapters in this workbook edition of Sectional Anatomy for Imaging Professionals correspond with those from the text. and is intended to assist and challenge. An ideal resource for the classroom or clinical setting, Sectional Anatomy for Imaging Professionals, 4th Edition provides a comprehensive, and highly visual.
The forms the bone is the mandible. The temporomandibular joint TMJ is formed by the condyloid process, 8. The creates the the mandible, and the mandibular anterior boundary of the temporomandibular joint, fossa of the temporal bone.
The maxillary sinuses drain into the condyle. There is typically only one 9. The ethmoid notch of the frontal bone articulates sphenoid sinus. The ethmoid bulla is part of the bone. The inner ear is normally fluid The anterior portion of the sella turcica is termed filled. The vestibule is a structure of the inner ear that controls hearing. The temporal bone forms part of the bony orbit.
The lacrimal gland is located in the The greater wings of the sphenoid bone contain inferior medial portion of the orbit. A function of the oblique muscle three paired foramina termed the , group is to rotate the eyeball.
The articular disk of the TMJ is attached to the medial and lateral surface of the mandibular condyle by the. Describe the anterior fontanel. Describe the superior orbital fissure. Describe the parts of the hard palate. Describe the mastoid antrum. Describe the anterior and posterior compartments of the globe of the eye and what each compartment 3.
List the structures of the middle ear. List the structures of the inner ear, and describe their function. List the cranial bones that are joined together by the squamous suture.
On Figure 2. Which part of the mandible contains the alveolar process? Which cranial bones form the largest portion of the a. Ramus sides of the cranium?
Frontal bone c. Gonion b. Parietal bone d. Mandibular notch c. Temporal bone d. Occipital bone Which of the following muscles is the strongest muscle of the jaw, arising from the zygomatic 2. Which cranial bone contains the superior and arch and inserting on the ramus and angle of the middle nasal conchae?
Ethmoid bone a. Medial pterygoid b. Sphenoid bone b. Lateral pterygoid c. Temporal bone c. Masseter d. Occipital bone d. Temporalis 3. Sphenoid bone Case study 1 b. Ethmoid bone A year-old male experienced blunt force trauma c. Temporal bone to the head.
The head CT revealed a basilar skull d. Occipital bone fracture. The optic canal is separated from the superior 1. Which cranial bones are typically fractured in a orbital fissure by which of the following? Greater wing of sphenoid bone b.
Lesser wing of sphenoid bone c. Optic strut d. Posterior clinoid process 2. Why would otorrhea or rhinorrhea be a possible 5. Which cranial bone contains the hypoglossal canal? Ethmoid bone b. Sphenoid bone c. Occipital bone 6. Which of the following foramina is a jagged slit Case study 2 that allows the internal carotid artery to enter the cranium and is located between the apex of the A 9-year-old female experiencing dizziness received petrous pyramid, body of the sphenoid bone, and a CT examination of the temporal bone that revealed basilar portion of the occipital bone?
Stylomastoid foramen b. Foramen lacerum 1. What is a cholesteatoma? Foramen ovale d. Jugular foramen 7. The region surrounding the sphenoparietal suture where the parietal, sphenoid, temporal, and frontal 2. As a cholesteatoma enlarges it may destroy the ossi- bones meet is termed the: Pterion What are the names of the ossicles? Asterion c. Bregma d. Lambda 8. The anterior nasal spine is part of which facial 3. What are the possible causes of cholesteatomas?
Zygoma b. Vomer c. Maxillary d. Describe the meninges. Identify the components of the ventricular system. Identify the basal cisterns. List the structures of the diencephalon. Describe the location and function of the components of the cerebrum, brainstem, and cerebellum.
Identify the structures of the limbic system, and describe their function. Identify the major arteries of the cerebrum, and list the structures they supply. List the arteries that comprise the circle of Willis.
Identify the superficial cortical veins, deep veins, and dural sinuses of the cerebrum. Identify the function and course of the cranial nerves. Corpus callosum c. Ventricles 1. Which of the following is not part of the circle of Willis? Choroid plexus a. Anterior cerebral artery b. Middle cerebral artery The regulation of temperature, appetite, and sleep c.
Posterior cerebral artery patterns is a function of the: Posterior communicating artery a. Basal ganglia b. Cerebellum 2. Cerebrospinal fluid circulates between the: Insula a. Dura mater and periosteum d. Hypothalamus b. Dura mater and arachnoid c. Arachnoid and pia mater The fornix connects functional areas of the brain to d. Pia mater and cerebral cortex what structure? Basal ganglia 3. The dural fold separating the cerebrum from the b.
Hippocampus cerebellum is the: Posterior commissure a. Medullary velum d. Midbrain b. Falx cerebri c. Tentorium cerebelli Which of the following is not a section of the d. Lamina terminalis brainstem? Thalamus 4. Which of the following is not part of the limbic system? Midbrain a. Hippocampus c. Pons b. Mamillary bodies d. Medulla c.
Olfactory bulbs d. Claustrum What structure separates the thalamus and caudate nucleus from the lentiform nucleus? The white matter tract that connects the two cerebral a. Claustrum hemispheres is the: Massa intermedia a. Anterior commissure c. Internal capsule b. Posterior commissure d. External capsule c. Septum pellucidum d. Corpus callosum The roof of the midbrain is made up of the: Tegmentum 6.
Which of the following does not pass through the b. Tectum superior orbital fissure? Lamina terminalis a. Optic nerve d. Pineal gland b.
Trochlear nerve c. Abducens nerve The cerebral peduncles are part of what structure? Trigeminal nerve a. Medulla oblongata 7. What is the function of the thalamus? Limbic system a. It acts as a relay station for sensory impulses d. Basal ganglia entering the brain b. Which of the following is a linear layer of gray ments matter lying between the insula and the lentiform c. It is the primary area responsible for motor control nucleus and is thought to be involved with the d.
It contains nerve centers for the regulation of mediation of visual attention? Caudate nucleus b. Putamen 8. Which of the following does not course through the c. Claustrum cavernous sinus? Internal capsule a. Oculomotor nerve b. Internal carotid artery c. Abducens nerve d. The walls of the third ventricle are formed by the: The is darkly a.
Thalamus pigmented and is involved in the production of b. Hypothalamus dopamine in the brain. It functions in the control of c. Infundibulum muscular reflexes. Pituitary gland 6. The function of the cerebellum is to act as a center The midbrain can be divided into which two major segments?
Red nucleus and substantia nigra b. Substantia nigra and cerebral peduncles 7. The three pairs of nerve tracts that connect c. Cerebral peduncles and tectum the cerebellum to the brainstem are called the d.
Cerebral peduncles and red nucleus. The first branch of the internal carotid artery is the: The lobe deals with a.
Anterior cerebral artery the sensation of smell, taste, and hearing. Ophthalmic artery c. Anterior communicating artery d.
Middle cerebral artery 9. The fissure separates the frontal and parietal lobes from the temporal lobe. Which of the following dural sinuses begins at the crista galli, runs the entire length of the falx cerebri, and ends at the internal occipital protuberance of the The system occipital bone?
Straight sinus behavior, in addition to memory, learning, and b. Transverse sinus general emotional responses. Inferior sagittal sinus d. Superior sagittal sinus The serves to integrate the hippocampus with other functional areas of the brain.
The is the middle meningeal membrane. The are located on either side of the anterior median fissure of the The third ventricle communicates with the fourth medulla oblongata and are described as two bundles of nerve fibers.
The is an important The largest and widest bundle of white matter fibers structure of the limbic system that has a strong role within the cerebrum is the. The three portions of the basal nuclei include the , , and 3. The pontine fibers serve to connect the. The medulla oblongata contains important vital centers that regulate the control of , , and.
What are subarachnoid cisterns? List the functions of the frontal lobe. Where is cerebrospinal fluid produced, and how is it reabsorbed?
Describe the blood-brain barrier BBB. List the functions of the pineal gland. Which vessels form the circle of Willis? List four major pairs of arteries that branch from the vertebral and basilar arteries. What are the branches of cranial nerve V?
On Figure 3. Skull fractures with rupture of the meningeal arteries can cause a life-threatening condition known as an epidural hematoma EDH which causes an 1. What is an AVM? A subdural hematoma SDH is a collection of blood from ruptured vessels located in the subdural space. Where is the epidural space located? What are the symptoms of an AVM? Describe the subdural space. How frequently do AVMs rupture? Case Study 2 A patient presented to the emergency department with a severe headache. What is the most common cause of a SAH?
Where would blood collect due to a SAH? Identify the structures of a typical vertebra. Identify the atypical structures of the atlas and axis, thoracic vertebrae, sacrum, and coccyx. Identify and state the function of the spinal ligaments. Define the action of and identify the muscle groups of the spine. Describe the components of the spinal cord and spinal nerves. List the four plexuses of the spinal cord, and describe the structures they innervate. Identify the vasculature of the spine and spinal cord.
Which of the following contain the nerve cell bodies following problems. Dorsal horns c. Ventral roots 1. Which of the following spinal ligaments extends d. Ventral horns across the vertebral foramen of C1 to form a sling over the posterior surface of the odontoid process? The largest branch of the lumbar plexus descending a.
Alar ligament beneath the inguinal ligament is the: Supraspinous ligament a. Phrenic nerve c. Anterior longitudinal ligament b. Femoral nerve d. Transverse ligament c. Sciatic nerve d. Tibial nerve 2. An expansive ligament that extends from the external occipital protuberance of the cranium to the spinous Which of the following arteries is formed just caudal processes of the cervical vertebrae is the: Ligamentum nuchae branches of the vertebral arteries?
Anterior spinal artery c. Transverse ligament b. Posterior spinal artery d. Apical ligament c. Anterior radicular artery d. Posterior radicular artery 3.
Which of the following ligaments is a continuation of the ligamentum nuchae? Posterior longitudinal ligament 1. The c. Supraspinous ligament are extensions of the pia mater; they attach to the d. Apical ligament dura mater to prevent movement of the spinal cord within the spinal canal. Massive muscles that form a prominent bulge on 2. The two project each side of the vertebral column are the: Erector spinae muscles that continue posterior and medial to form a b.
Splenius muscles c. Transversospinal muscles process. Semispinalis muscles 3. The plexus arises from the ventral rami of C5-C8 and T1. Which of the following deep muscles consisting of many fibrous bundles that extend the full length 4.
The ventral horns contain the nerve cell bodies of the of the spine are the most prominent in the lumbar region?
Semispinalis muscles 5. The conus medullaris is located at approximately the b. Multifidus muscles c. Splenius muscles level of. Erector spinae muscles 6. A potential space called the subdural space runs between the: Arachnoid mater and the pia mater 7. The nerve is the b. Arachnoid mater and dura mater largest nerve in the body. Dura mater and pia mater d. Pia mater and spinal cord 8. The muscles are superficial bandagelike muscles that originate on the 7.
The dura mater extends to approximately which spinous processes of C7-T6 and the inferior half of vertebral level?
The of the cervical b. L5 vertebrae allow for the passage of vertebral arteries c. S2 and veins as they ascend to and descend from the head. S4 There are pairs of spinal nerves that exit the spinal cord. List the three vertical columns of the erector spinae muscle groups.
State the two components that make up the interver- tebral disk. Circle either True or False for each of the following statements. Which ligaments join the laminae of adjacent verte- spinous process. List the structures that make up the vertebral arch. Describe the costal facets of the thoracic vertebrae. Describe the configuration of the white and gray crosslike appearance.
The sciatic nerve descends vertically along the pos- continuous with the ventricles of the terior thigh to divide into which nerves? Describe the venous plexuses of the vertebral col- umn. On Figure 4. A Jefferson fracture is a burst type fracture that 1. Describe the anatomy and function of the interverte- occurs at the anterior and posterior arches of C1 bral disk.
Describe the anatomy of C1. What is an intervertebral disk herniation? Approximately one third of these fractures are associ- ated with an axis fracture. Describe the axis and its articulation with the atlas. Why would vertebral artery injuries possibly occur as a result of a Jefferson fracture? List the three anatomic sections of the pharynx.
List and identify the laryngeal cartilages. Identify and describe the esophagus and trachea. Identify and state the function of the salivary glands. Describe the location and function of the thyroid gland. List the cervical lymph node regions. Identify the fascial planes and spaces. Identify the pharyngeal muscles. State the triangles of the neck and identify the muscles that divide them.
Describe the course of the major vessels located within the neck. How many cartilages make up the larynx? Three pairs b. Foreign objects can commonly become lodged in 1. Genioglossus a. One of the extrinsic the: Uvula changing the position b.
Thyroid cartilage of the tongue c. Valleculae d. Arytenoid cartilage 2. Platysma b. Changes facial muscle expression 5. The brachial plexus is located between the: SCM c.
Often called strap muscles a. Platysma and posterior scalene muscles because of their ribbon- b.
Kelley, MS, RT(R)(MR)(CT)
Middle and posterior scalene muscles like appearance c. Sternocleidomastoid and anterior scalene muscles d.
Anterior and middle scalene muscles 4. Constrictor d. Inserts on the occipital muscles bone and acts to extend the head 6. Which of the following is typically the largest vascular structure located in the neck? Suprahyoid e. Straplike muscle that a. Common carotid artery muscles originates on the ster- b.
Internal jugular vein num and clavicle and c. Internal carotid artery inserts on the mastoid d. External jugular vein tip of the temporal bone 6. Infrahyoid f. A superficial muscle 7. Which muscle covers most of the anterior surface of muscles located on the posterior the neck?
Trapezius acts to elevate the scapula b.
Platysma c. Scalene 7. Trapezius g. Responsible for constric- d. Which cartilage is the epiglottis attached to? Thyroid 8. Splenius h. Elevates the hyoid bone b. Arytenoid capitis muscle and floor of the mouth c.
Cricoid and tongue during swallo- d. Hyoid wing and speaking 9. Which muscle divides the neck into anterior and 9. Scalene muscles i. Act to elevate the upper posterior triangles? Trapezius neck b.
Lorrie L. Kelley, Connie Petersen-Sectional Anatomy for Imaging Professionals-Mosby (2012)
Sternocleidomastoid 1. Which of the following is considered the smallest of What is the function of the hyoid bone? Acts as an attachment site for muscles associated a. Parotid with swallowing b. Sublingual b. Prevents food from entering the trachea c. Submaxillary c. Protects the delicate vocal cords d. Submandibular d. Acts as a base for the laryngeal cartilages to rest on 2.
The thyroid gland is located at the level of the: Thyroid cartilage b. Manubrium c. Hyoid bone d. The cartilage forms the base of the larynx. The is a small 7. In the roof and posterior wall of the nasopharynx pear-shaped cavity located on each side of the is a collection of lymphoid tissue, known as the opening to the larynx. The largest and most superior cartilage making up 8.
The is the space the larynx is the. The common carotid artery bifurcates at the level of 9. The esophagus enters the abdominal cavity to join the stomach through an opening in the diaphragm.
The vocal cords are best imaged during breathing. The suprahyoid and infrahyoid regions of the neck can be further divided by 5. Another name for the false vocal cords is the that separate the anatomy of each region into. Arteries of the Neck see Origin Branches Table 5. Describe the location of the oropharynx.
List the three paired cartilages of the larynx. The internal jugular veins drain blood from which external jugular vein. Describe the location of the parotid gland. List two hormones that are excreted by the thyroid gland. On Figure 5. She presented to the ER with complaints A year-old man presented with an enlarging mass of a left-sided headache, neck pain, and pulsatile in the right cervical region of the neck. The mass tinnitus. An MRI demonstrated abnormal increased was soft but nontender.
What level does the common carotid bifurcate into the 1. What cartilages make up the larynx? What important structures are located within the 2. Describe the structures that comprise the bony thorax. Define the thoracic inlet and outlet. Understand the function and layers of the pleura. Identify and describe the structures of the lungs. Identify the mainstem bronchi and their divisions. List the structures of the mediastinum, and describe their anatomic relationships to each other.
Identify the structures of the heart, and explain the circulation of blood through the heart. Identify the great vessels, and describe the distribution of their associated arteries and veins.
Sectional Anatomy for Imaging Professionals
Differentiate between pulmonary arteries and veins by function and location. Identify the coronary arteries and veins. List the muscles involved with respiration by function and location. The thickest, strongest muscle in the heart is located following problems. Left atrium c. Right ventricle 1. The aorta arises from the: Left ventricle a. Right atrium b. Left atrium Which of the following is located between the upper c.
Right ventricle thoracic vertebrae and trachea? Aorta b. Esophagus 2. The pulmonary veins bring blood to the: Thoracic duct a. Right atrium d. Azygos vein b. Left ventricle Fill in the blank spaces in the following sentences.
The first vessel to branch off the aortic arch is the: Brachiocephalic artery 1.
The heart is lined by a serous membrane called the b. Left common carotid artery c. Left subclavian artery. Left vertebral artery 2. The is the 4. Which of the following is the chief muscle of middle muscular layer of the heart wall. Intercostals 3. The is the b. Diaphragm area where vessels and nerves enter and exit the c. Rhomboid lungs. Serratus 4. The four bring 5. The superior vena cava is formed by the junction oxygenated blood to the left atrium. Internal jugular veins 5.
External jugular veins between the pericardium and the heart wall and is c. Subclavian veins most prominent around the inflow and outflow of the d. Brachiocephalic veins heart. Which of the following makes up the apex of the 6. Another name for the medial angle of the lung is the heart? Right atrium. Right ventricle 7. The d. Left ventricle supplies blood to the right atrium and right ventricle of the heart. Collateral circulation between the inferior vena cava and the superior vena cava is supplied by the: Within the mediastinum, clusters of a.
Thoracic veins are clumped around the great vessels, esophagus, b. Subclavian veins bronchi, and carina. Azygos veins d. Intercostal veins 9. The aperture known as the allows for the passage of nerves, vessels, and viscera from 8. Which of the following is not considered a mediastinal the neck into the thoracic cavity. Heart The lateral angle of the lung is termed the b. Lungs c. Deep pockets or recesses of the pleural cavities are the The layer of the breast consists of glandular tissue, excretory ducts, costomediastinal and recesses.
The secondary bronchi further divide into the The thymus gland produces a hormone, ,. The diaphragm is attached to the lumbar spine via two tendinous structures termed. Aortic valve a. Laterally rotate and protract scapula 2. Myocardium b. Opening on medial surface of the lungs 3. Tricuspid valve c. Cords of connective tissue 4. Hilum d. Elevates the ribs 5.
Windpipe e. Middle layer of heart wall 6. Serratus anterior muscle f. Semilunar valve 7. Diaphragm g. Right atrioventricular valve 8. Azygos vein h. Collateral circulation 9.
Levatores costarum muscle i. Covers lung surface Carries deoxygenated blood to lungs Visceral pleura k. Chief muscle of respiration Pulmonary arteries l.
List six structures located within the mediastinum. Describe the primary function of the thymus gland. What areas of the body does the thoracic duct drain? Describe how the short axis SA view can be serous pericardium. List the three main branches of the aortic arch.
List the tributaries of the superior vena cava. Describe the coronary sinus.
What is the function of the azygos venous system? List the three layers of breast tissue. Sternal head—lateral manubrium and sternum, six upper costal cartilages Pectoralis minor Anterior surface of ribs Elevates ribs of scapula, protracts scapula, and assists serratus anterior First rib and cartilage Inferior surface of Depresses the shoulder the clavicle and assists pectoralis in inspiration Serratus anterior Angles of superior ribs Medial border of scapula IDENTIFY 1.
On Figure 6. A chest radiograph demonstrated a mass in department complaining of ongoing coldness, numbness, the superior mediastinum, most likely a tumor of the and pain in her right arm. A CT study demonstrated thymus gland thymoma. What is the function of the thymus gland? What structures form the borders of the thoracic inlet or superior thoracic aperture? Where is the thymus gland located within the tho- racic cavity? What structures pass between the neck and the tho- racic cavity through the superior thoracic aperture?
List the structures of the abdominal cavity, and differentiate among those that are contained within the peritoneum and those that are contained within the retroperitoneum. Describe the peritoneal and retroperitoneal spaces. Describe the lobes, segments, and vasculature of the liver.
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Would you like to tell us about a lower price? Side-by-side presentation of anatomy illustrations and corresponding CT and MRI images clarifies the location and structure of sectional anatomy. More than 1, high-quality images detail sectional anatomy for every body plane commonly imaged in the clinical setting. Pathology boxes help you connect commonly encountered pathologies to related anatomy for greater diagnostic accuracy.
Anatomy summary tables provide quick access to muscle information, points of origin and insertion, and muscle function for each muscle group. Reference drawings and corresponding scanning planes accompany actual images to help you recognize the correlation between the two. Chapter objectives help you concentrate on the most important chapter content and study more efficiently.
Full labels on all scans provide greater diagnostic detail at a glance. Read more Read less. Discover Prime Book Box for Kids. Learn more. Kindle Cloud Reader Read instantly in your browser. Customers who bought this item also bought. Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1.
MRI in Practice. Catherine Westbrook. Daniel N. Computed Tomography - E-Book: Euclid Seeram. Comprehensive Radiographic Pathology - E-Book. Mahul B. Product details File Size: Up to 4 simultaneous devices, per publisher limits Publisher: Mosby; 3 edition August 7, Publication Date: August 7, Sold by: English ASIN: Not enabled X-Ray for Textbooks: Share your thoughts with other customers. Write a customer review.
Read reviews that mention sectional anatomy cross sectional imaging professionals highly recommend anatomy class cross-sectional anatomy mri images anatomy for imaging great book book is the best text book anatomy books helpful pictures students condition school course diagrams kindle. Top Reviews Most recent Top Reviews. There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
Paperback Verified Purchase. I bought this for my now ex-boyfriend who was going to MRI school. I'm glad I could help fund his defunct career due to his continued drug use. I hope others benefit from the book. This product listed on my purchases page on Amazon is a constant reminder of my inability to establish a mutually satisfying, beneficial, pleasant dating relationship free from drama and codependency. Thanks, Amazon! Hardcover Verified Purchase.
This was the required text for my Sectional Anatomy course, as part of my radiography curriculum. I found the layout of the book disorganized and frustrating. I found the abbreviated captions virtually useless and ill-concieved. It's one thing if you're tyring to quiz yourself and want a hint, but if you're trying to learn from scratch, it would have made much more sense seeing the long-hand terms written out in the columns so we know what we're looking at.
Having to glance down at the caption and search for the abbreviation in question proved very distracting to the learning process. And the written text was Instead of offering helpful ways to differentiate and remember the many different body parts and structures, the text follows a very robotic "the A bone connects to the B bone which leads to the C artery and supplies the D organ I felt overwhelmed with similar-sounding descriptions and didn't take much away from the learning experience that wasn't lost in days.
If I already had an understanding of cross-sectional anatomy before using this text, it may have served as a succinct review, but given the fact it is assigned to first-time X-sectional learners I felt it was too abstract and devoid of personality. If I decide to go into CT or MRI in the future, I plan on selling this book and doing a little research on finding the best and most current text available at the time. I can tell this one won't age well.
I passed my CT registry. The pictures are very clear and this book is the best for sectional anatomy. I studied from this book and the Mosby book and passed my test with no problem. Most people may think this book has too much info, but it has a lot of useful information and you will not be disappointed.
One person found this helpful. The drawings are of poor quality making it difficult to ascertain the locations of the anatomical parts.The largest branch of the lumbar plexus descending a. Identify the structures of a typical vertebra. Medial e. LLK Thank you to my family and friends whose guidance, love, and support carried me through my most trying times. Which ligament binds the radial head to the ulna? The mass tinnitus.
Workbook for Sectional Anatomy for Imaging Professionals. List six structures located within the mediastinum.
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