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Case Study  |   Volume 2, Issue 1

A Different Form of Acute Myocardial Infarction!

Rita Ferreira
Abstract

A 50-year old man was admitted to the emergency room due to severe dyspnea and thoracic pain with 3 hours of onset. He had no known history of cardiovascular disease, but he was recovering from drug addict.

PDF   |    Full Text | DOI: 10.23937/2474-3682/1510026

Clinical Case  |   Volume 2, Issue 1

Clinical, Radiographic, Gammagraphic and Anatomical Characteristics of Active Condylar Hyperplasia

Diego Fernando Lopez B
Abstract

Condylar hyperplasia is a pathologic condition due to progressive overgrowth of one or both mandibular condyles, causing either secondary facial asymmetry or mandibular prognathism. Although it is self-limiting, the overgrowth may continue even after skeletal growth stops.

PDF   |    Full Text | DOI: 10.23937/2474-3682/1510025

Image  |   Volume 2, Issue 1

Magnetic Resonance Images of the Structure and Tissue Organization of a Fetal Heart

Eleftheria Pervolaraki, Richard A Anderson, Alan P Benson and ArunV Holden
Abstract

A 20 week gestational age human fetal heart was imaged at a 100 μm cubic voxel resolution, using a standard diffusion tensor magnetic resonance imaging (DTMRI) protocol in a 9.4 tesla Bruker NMR. The three-dimensional cardiac data set is visualized by its surface and a transparent wireframe.

PDF   |    Full Text | DOI: 10.23937/2474-3682/1510024

Case Presentation  |   Volume 2, Issue 1

An Uncommon Cause of Upper Gastrointestinal Bleeding

Michalis Galanopoulos and Apostolis Papaefthymiou
Abstract

An 80-year-old man suffering from dementia and Parkinson disease was admitted to our hospital for investigation of 2 to 3 daily episodes of melena stools 20 days now.

PDF   |    Full Text | DOI: 10.23937/2474-3682/1510023

Clinical Image  |   Volume 2, Issue 1

Pneumothorax and Subcutaneous Emphysema. When Assessing Chest Tube Placement

Ana Patricia Ovejero Diaz, Gemma Maria Munoz Molina and Ana Paz Valdebenito Montecino
Abstract

Subcutaneous emphysema occurs when air gets into tissues under the skin. It occurs mainly in the neck, chest and face when air travel to these areas of the chest cavity through the fascia.

PDF   |    Full Text | DOI: 10.23937/2474-3682/1510022

Image  |   Volume 2, Issue 1

Coiled Nasogastric Tube in Oesophagus

Sameer Sethi
Abstract

This is a image of an plain X-Ray Chest PA view of a 32 year old female postoperative patient of liver transplant. In this X- ray a nasogastric tube (NG) is seen coiled in the oesophagus which is a rare event.

PDF   |    Full Text | DOI: 10.23937/2474-3682/1510021


Volume 2
Issue 1