Cover of: Computerised axial tomography in oncology | Read Online
Share

Computerised axial tomography in oncology

  • 243 Want to read
  • ·
  • 55 Currently reading

Published by Churchill Livingstone in Edinburgh .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Cancer -- Diagnosis -- Congresses.,
  • Tomography -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Janet E. Husband and Pauline A. Hobday.
ContributionsHusband, Janet E., Hobday, Pauline A.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRC270
The Physical Object
Pagination200p. :
Number of Pages200
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22545776M
ISBN 100443021961

Download Computerised axial tomography in oncology

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Since its presentation by G.N. Hounsfield at the second Congress of the European Association of Radiology in Amsterdam in June , "Computerised Trans­ verse Axial Tomography" which became later on "Computerised Axial Tomography (CAT)" then simply "Computed Tomography . The role of computed tomography in the assessment of tumour volume in patients with malignant testicular teratoma. Proceedings of the Workshop on Computerised Tomographic Scanners in Radiotherapy in Europe, Geneva Cited by: 1. The publication of proceedings of conferences has often been so delayed that they are useless both to active workers in the field and for cur­ rently appropriate teaching. Rapid publication on the other hand may impose very difficult conditions upon authors and demand unwelcome sacrifices. We wish. The organisers of ESCAT decided upon a largely didactic meeting with as little overlap as was practicable between contributions and a de­ termined attempt to view computerised axial tomography in the light of its clinical usefulness.

Computerised axial tomography demonstrated the presence of a mass lesion in the pancreas in 9 (64%) of 14 patients with histologically confirmed pancreatic cancer. Since this was a retrospective analysis, the percentage of false positive and negative results using this technique is not as yet by: 9. Computed tomography is an imaging procedure that uses special x-ray equipment to create detailed pictures, or scans, of areas inside the body. It is sometimes called computerized tomography or computerized axial tomography (CAT).. The term tomography comes from the Greek words tomos (a cut, a slice, or a section) and graphein (to write or record). Each picture created during a CT procedure. A. C. Kak and Malcolm Slaney, Principles of Computerized Tomographic Imaging, Society of Industrial and Applied Mathematics, Electronic copy Each chapter of this book is available as an Adobe PDF File. Free readers for most computer platforms are available from Adobe. Preface - PDF File (K Bytes) 1 Introduction - PDF File (K Bytes). Written in outline format, Mosby's Exam Review for Computed Tomography, 2nd Edition serves as both a study guide and an in-depth review. It covers the three content areas on the CT advanced certification examination: patient care, imaging procedures, and physics/instrumentation. Developed by Daniel N. DeMaio, BS, RT(R) (CT), the book simulates /5().

  Computerised tomography (CT) scanning is used commonly in medicine today. It is similar to conventional radiology as it uses X-rays. Computerised tomography is also referred to as computed tomography. In order to obtain a CT scan patients lie in a CT scanner - Author: Dr Colin Tidy.   A computed axial tomography (tuh-mah-gruh-fee) scan is also called a "CT" or "CAT" scan. It is a painless test that takes pictures of the inside of the body. CT scans are especially good for showing bone, soft tissue, and blood vessels. These pictures are taken in slices. Computed Tomography; Education; Emergency Radiology; Radiation Oncology; Research and Statistical Methods; Safety and Quality; Margulis Award; For Reviewers; Open Access Policy; Home Radiology Vol. , No. 3. Previous. Next. Announcements and Books Received. European Seminar on Computerised Axial Tomography in Clinical Practice. Computed axial tomography Definition (MEDLINEPLUS) Computed tomography (CT) is a type of imaging. It uses special x-ray equipment to make cross-sectional pictures of your body. Doctors use CT scans to look for. Broken bones; Cancers; Blood clots; Signs of heart disease; Internal bleeding; During a CT scan, you lie still on a table.