By Richard A. Pollock
This publication is filled with operative pearls and info that aren't in simple terms instructive for the trainee yet a clean evaluation for these skilled in coping with maxillofacial trauma. it's a finished dissertation of facial fracture fix and definitely might be valued by means of an individual who practices within the fix of facial fractures. -- Amit Dave Bhrany, MD, Archives of Facial Plastic Surgery
Buttresses are the foundation for relief and service of craniomaxillofacial fractures and are crucial for making a choice on the optimum situation, for placement of reparative plates and screws. Craniomaxillofacial Buttresses: Anatomy and Operative Repair endorses surgical anatomy as a foundation for operative intervention.
- The first booklet to compile specialists within the 5 surgical components excited by craniomaxillofacial (CMF) reconstruction after trauma: cosmetic surgery, oculoplastic surgical procedure, otolaryngology-head and neck surgical procedure, ophthalmology, and neurosurgery
- Parallels among structure and CMF anatomy, simple biomechanics, and complex finite research depict the distribution of effect and the fashionable ideas of operative fix
- Algorithms and illustrations, through popular artist William Winn, make stronger a logical series of medical administration
- Compelling preoperative, intra-operative, and postoperative images and supplemental textual content illustrate exemplary repair
From the frontal boss to the decrease jaw, this publication brings jointly background, utilized surgical anatomy, and operative innovations within the CMF zone in a manner now not visible because the vintage by means of Reed O. Dingman and Paul Natvig in 1964. an academic reference for scientific scholars, citizens, fellows, and clinicians, Craniomaxillofacial Buttresses: Anatomy and Operative Repair simplifies board review-and-study.
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Extra resources for Craniomaxillofacial Buttresses: Anatomy and Operative Repair
Maxillofacial injuries: their nature and mechanisms of production. J Oral Surg 1969;27(7):451–460 13. Evans FG. Stress and Strain in Bones: Their Relationship to Fractures and Osteogenesis. Springfield: Charles C. Thomas; 1957 14. Evans FG. Bone and bones. ] 15. Yoganandan N, Pintar FA. Biomechanics of temporo-parietal skull fracture. Clin Biomech (Bristol, Avon) 2004;19(3):225–239 16. Brod JJ. The concepts and terms of mechanics. Clin Orthop Relat Res 1980;146(146):9–17 17. Roesler H. The history of some fundamental concepts in bone biomechanics.
An Outline of European Architecture. London: Penguin Books; 1943 12. Straith CL. Guest passenger injuries. J Am Med Assoc 1948; 137(4):348–351 13. Evans FG, Pedersen HE, Lissner HR. The role of tensile stress in the mechanism of femoral fractures. J Bone Joint Surg Am 1951; 33-A(2):485–501 14. Gurdjian ES, Webster JE, Lissner HR. Observations on prediction of fracture site in head injury. Radiology 1953;60(2):226–235 15. Converse JM. Technique of bone grafting for contour restoration of the face.
Strain” refers to the elongation or the shortening of the linear dimensions of an object when it is under tension or compression; “strain” is expressed in a dimensionless ratio, as the amount of linear deformation per unit of length. 12,13,18,19 11 12 Craniomaxillofacial Buttresses Fig. 4 When there is “strain,” there is by definition a measurable deformation. “Tensile-strain” is therefore the elongation of an object by tensile forces, and “compressive strain” is shortening of an object under compressive force, as measured by increasingly sophisticated methodology that is able to define the “stress-strain relationship” of various materials, both commercial and biologic.