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Clinical Scenarios in Surgical Oncology (Clinical Scenarios by Vijay P Khatri

By Vijay P Khatri

This distinctive case-based overview of surgical oncology bargains first-class practise for oral board examinations, which emphasize either common wisdom and case administration. The publication provides ninety one situations established to mirror the surgeon's decision-making approach. every one case starts off with a sufferer presentation and imaging experiences or pathology effects and proceeds via a chain of selection points—differential analysis, requests for extra checks, prognosis, surgical strategy, dialogue of power pitfalls, and follow-up. situations are grouped by way of organ procedure and every part ends with a remedy set of rules summarizing the choice issues. approximately four hundred radiologic photographs and different correct illustrations accompany the textual content.

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Additional resources for Clinical Scenarios in Surgical Oncology (Clinical Scenarios in Surgery Series)

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The combinations are endless. Keep a few simple explanations in mind before you start combining word parts. To review: ✓ Prefix: Always at the beginning of a term. Modifies the word root that it precedes. It almost always indicates a location, number, time or period of time, or status. ✓ Word root/combining form: Usually indicates a body part, such as cardi/o for heart, gastr/o for stomach, and neur/o for nerve. ✓ Suffix: Appears at the end of a medical term. Usually, though not always, indicates a condition, procedure, disorder, or disease.

Chapter 4: Acronyms, Eponyms, Homonyms, Multiples, and Plurals — Oh My! ✓ Homans’ sign: Named for John Homans, American surgeon (1877–1954). Pain on dorsiflexion of the foot; a sign of thrombosis of deep veins of the calf. ✓ Ligament of Treitz: Located in the intestinal tract. Named after Wenzel Treitz, a Czech physician (1819–1872). ✓ Lyme disease: A multisystemic disorder transmitted by ticks. Named after a place, Old Lyme, Connecticut, where the disease was first reported in 1975. ✓ Peyronie’s disease: Named for Francois de la Peyronie, a French surgeon (1678–1747).

Hodgkin’s disease: A form of malignant lymphoma. Named for Thomas Hodgkin, an English physician (1798–1866). Chapter 4: Acronyms, Eponyms, Homonyms, Multiples, and Plurals — Oh My! ✓ Homans’ sign: Named for John Homans, American surgeon (1877–1954). Pain on dorsiflexion of the foot; a sign of thrombosis of deep veins of the calf. ✓ Ligament of Treitz: Located in the intestinal tract. Named after Wenzel Treitz, a Czech physician (1819–1872). ✓ Lyme disease: A multisystemic disorder transmitted by ticks.

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