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1 366 376 Nakatani, S.: Left ventricular rotation and twist: why should we learn? J. Cardiovasc. Ultrasound, 2011, 19 , 1

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Introduction Left ventricular (LV) twist is considered an essential part of LV function due to oppositely directed LV basal and apical rotation [ 8, 11 ]. Non-invasive techniques such as magnetic resonance imaging and three-dimensional (3D) speckle

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-speed rotational atherectomy: initial and mid-term results J Vasc Interv Radiol 12 221 226 . 3. S. Lin

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. Colombo 2009 Rotational atherectomy followed by drug-eluting stent implantation in calcified coronary lesions EuroIntervention 5 370 374

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. Erbel 2000 A randomized comparison of balloon angioplasty versus rotational atherectomy in complex coronary lesions (COBRA study) Eur Heart J 21 21

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medial visceral rotation. J Vasc Surg 1994; 19: 375–89 2 DeBakey ME, Creech O Jr., Morris GC Jr.: Aneurysm of thoracoabdominal aorta involving the celiac, superior mesenteric, and renal

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., Kalapos, A., Domsik, P., et al.: Identification of left ventricular “rigid body rotation” by three-dimensional speckle-tracking echocardiography in a patient with noncompaction of the left ventricle: a case from the MAGYAR-Path Study. Echocardiography

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not develop, no rotation, no crawling, no sitting, and no walking can be expected to be later present according to the so-called developmental “milestones”. The chronological and corrected age of the infant and the genetically and epigenetically

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scores and gait parameters in elite junior athletes. Participants were tested at least 2 weeks after their competitive season in the fall of 2014. Foot rotation (°), step length (cm), and length of gait line (mm) were calculated from force distribution

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Interventional Medicine and Applied Science
Authors: Ian A. Kaminsky, Roger Härtl, Dimitri Sigounas, Stefan Mlot, and Athos Patsalides

Abstract

Pathologic fractures involving the C2 vertebral body and odontoid process pose a unique dilemma, as the surgical approach for direct odontoid process screw fixation has several limitations. There have been a small number of transoral approach C2 vertebroplasty or kyphoplasty reported in the literature. Previous attempts were performed utilizing fluoroscopy or CT guidance. We report a case of a fluoroscopically guided transoral approach vertebroplasty in a patient with a lytic lesion involving the C2 vertebral body, extending into the odontoid process with an underlying pathologic fracture. This case is unique as two separate punctures were required in order to adequately stabilize the pathologic fracture, CTA was performed preoperatively to better evaluate regional vasculature, and a post-procedure rotational flat panel CT was performed to assess cement placement.

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