Ultrasound Teaching Manual by M. Hofer

By M. Hofer

Compatible for radiology citizens and radiographers, this "workbook" is an invaluable consultant in impending ultrasound scanners. Designed as a self-learning instrument, it introduces many of the purposes people scanners in keeping with organs, together with positioning, step by step descriptions of the method, consultant ultrasound scans, explanatory drawings and an summary of crucial dimension info. ultimately, a self-assessment record on the finish of every bankruptcy may help readers to watch their growth and review their wisdom.

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Fellow: It was there before. Resident: Where’d you see that before? On the old film—oh yeah, right there. Fellow: They were both there. Fellow: OK, that’s—that’s the old one, good. Resident: Where’s pancreas? Fellow: There was ah—on the old one—pancreas is here, see it? Rhetorics of interactive seeing can veer from explanation to contradiction. The performative scaffoldings of teaching also serve agendas of self-convincing, self-persuading. Body ct attending: Maybe that’s a hemangioma up at the dome of the liver, it ah—just looks too— Body ct fellow: I know what you mean— Attending: —regular.

Ct attending: Pull up a seat . . why stand? But the ct attending remains standing, and the pulmonary attending sits. Residents are right and left, the man squatting, the woman standing; the fellow stands behind; none takes the empty chair. The attendings discuss “patchy opacities” in the lungs. They point. They move images on the board. They consider diseases that patchy opacities might signify. The ct attending expresses interest in the patient’s past treatment with methotrexate. The pulmonary attending disputes the relevance of this—on the basis of imaging criteria.

One attending recalled his experiences making stereo angiograms of postmortem hearts: Radiologist: Then I would make some stereo images of those and you could actually see the heart . . you could fuse the image and kind of see where the coronary arteries are—circumflex—and very, very effective. Investigator: Mm-hmm. Radiologist: The trouble with that technology is that you can’t share it with anybody. Investigator: It’s a fairly private— Radiologist: You have to do it yourself. If you can’t do it, you’re just sitting there looking at it, you know.

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