By Robin A. Cooke, Brian Stewart
This e-book offers a entire number of photos of anatomical (gross) pathology. the vast majority of images are of unfixed specimens as obvious at post-mortem. For this new 3rd version a few imaging, scientific images and endoscopic photos has been brought to set the pathology in scientific context.• complete number of extraordinary gross pathology photographs
• supply entry to a massive variety of pathological appearances which are nearly very unlikely to discover elsewhere.
• For the 1st time endoscopic photos and imaging integrated to set pathology in higher medical context.
• Explanatory captions increased to stress medical studying points.
Read Online or Download Colour Atlas of Anatomical Pathology (3rd Edition) PDF
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Additional resources for Colour Atlas of Anatomical Pathology (3rd Edition)
This is a fairly frequent incidental postmortem finding. Its cause is not known. 34 Fig. 11 3 RESPIRATORY SYSTEM RESPIRATORY SYSTEM Fig. 2 Fig. 1 Fig. 4 Fig. 1 Acute tracheobronchitis. M/68. The mucosa of the trachea is reddened and streaked with pus. The patient died from the respiratory infection. Fig. 2 Acute tracheitis associated with the presence of a tracheostomy tube. F/56. The tracheal mucosa is reddened and there is mucosal ulceration adjacent to the vertical tracheostomy opening. The ulceration was caused by irritation from the inflated bulb of the tracheostomy tube.
16 Fig. 17 40 Fig. 18 0 cm 1 RESPIRATORY SYSTEM Fig. 16 Tension pneumothorax. M/2 days. This resulted from attempts at resuscitation following delivery. The thoracic cavity was opened under water and the escaping air produced bubbles. Fig. 17 Pneumomediastinum. 16. Fig. 18 Interstitial emphysema. F/4 days. This was caused by overenthusiastic resuscitation following delivery. 17. Fig. 19 Congenital bronchogenic cyst. F/1 month. The child was investigated for respiratory difficulty present since birth; this abnormal cystic area was identified on chest X-ray and was surgically removed from the left lower lobe.
Fig. 22. This resulted when fragments of the thrombi broke off, passed through the venous system and became lodged in a pulmonary artery. Note the wedge-shaped haemorrhagic area on the pleural surface of the lung. It is hard, and elevated above the adjacent lung surface. Fig. 24 Pulmonary embolus. Cut surface of a pulmonary infarct showing the embolus in the supplying artery at the apex of the pyramid-shaped infarct. Fig. 22 Fig. 23 42 Fig. 24 RESPIRATORY SYSTEM Fig. 26 Fig. 25 Fig. 25 Pan-acinar destructive emphysema - severe emphysema.