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, 49, 11-18. 4. Carmichael S., Griffiths I.R.: Tumours involving the brachial plexus in seven dogs. Vet Rec 1981, 108, 435-437. 5. Kraft S., Ehrhart E.J., Gall D., Klopp L., Gavin P., Tucker R., Bagley R., Kippens H., DeHaan C., Pedroia V., Partington B., Olby N.: Magnetic resonance imaging chracteristics of peripheral nerve sheath tumors of the canine brachial plexus in 18 dogs. Vet Radiol Ultrasound 2007, 48, 1-7. 6. Zhalniarovich Y., Adamiak Z., Holak P., Przyborowska P., Pomianowski A.: Diagnosis of a brachial plexus tumour using magnetic resonance imaging

References 1. Glashow JL, Katz R, Schneider M, Scott N. Double blind assessment of the value of magnetic resonance imaging in the diagnosis of anterior cruciate and meniscal lesions. J Bone Joint Surg (Am). 1989; 71: 113-9. 2. Fischer SP, Fox JM, Del PW, Friedman MJ, Snyder SJ, Ferkel RD. Accuracy of diagnoses from magnetic resonance imaging of the knee. J Bone Joint Surg (Am). 1991; 73:2-10. 3. Heron CW, Calvert PT. Three-dimensional gradientecho MR imaging of the knee. Comparison with arthroscopy in 100 patients. Radiolology. 1992; 183: 839-44. 4. Scott WN. The

References 1. Cerda-Gonzalez S., Olby N.J., McCullough S., Pease A.P., Broadstone R., Osborne J.A.: Morphology of the caudal fossa in Cavalier King Charles Spaniels. Vet Radiol Ultrasound 2009, 50 , 37-46. 2. Kwiatkowska M., Pomianowski A.: Comparison of diagnostic values of advanced imaging techniques and electrodiagnostic procedures in the assessment of cervical spinal cord disorders in dogs. A preliminary study. Bull Vet Inst Pulawy 2011, 55 , 339-345. 3. Pomianowski A., Adamiak Z.: Magnetic resonance imaging as a useful tool for the selection of

28 Romanian Journal of Orthopaedic Surgery and Traumatology 2018; Special Issue 1 ROMSOS, SROA © 2018 MAGNETIC RESONANCE IMAGING ASSESSMENT OF SOFT TISSUE TUMOURS doi: 10.2478/rojost-2018-0039 I.B. Codorean1, I. Codorean2, Ş. Tănase3 1Orthopaedics & Traumatology Department, MedLife Hospital, Bucharest, Romania 2Imagistic Center, MedLife Hyper clinic, Grivița, Bucharest, Romania 3Orthopaedics & Traumatology Clinic, Central Military University Emergency Hospital, Bucharest, Romania Introduction. Due to the non-specific clinical findings and the reduced

REFERENCES 1. Sakuma H. Coronary CT versus MR angiography: the role of MR angiography. Radiology . 2011;258:340-349. 2. Watzinger N, Maier R, Reiter U, et al. Clinical applications of cardiovascular magnetic resonance. Curr Pharm Des . 2005;11:457-475. 3. Pilz G, Heer T, Harrer E, et al. Clinical applications of cardiac magnetic resonance imaging. Minerva Cardioangiol . 2009;57:299-313. 4. Stokes MB, Nerlekar N, Moir S, et al. The evolving role of cardiac magnetic resonance imaging in the assessment of cardiovascular disease. Aust Fam Physician . 2016

myocardial infarction and chronic ischemic heart disease. Curr Pharm Biotechnol . 2013;14:12-19. 13. Lau JF, Anderson SA, Adler E, Frank JA. Imaging approaches for the study of cell-based cardiac therapies. Nat Rev Cardiol . 2009;7:97-105. 14. Mahrholdt H, Wagner A, Holly TA, et al. Reproducibility of chronic infarct size measurement by contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging. Circulation . 2002;106: 2322-2327. 15. Al Saadi N, Nagel E, Gross M, et al. Noninvasive detection of myocardial ischemia from perfusion reserve based on cardiovascular magnetic resonance

width of the femorotibial joint space shown in plain radiographs may not represent the thickness of articular cartilage of the femoral condyle and tibial plateau. Meniscal abnormality or joint effusion can affect the width of the joint space. Moreover, the position of patient when taking the radiograph will also affect the width of the joint space [ 7 - 10 ]. Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is the only imaging modality that can directly delineate articular cartilage. MRI is a simple, safe, and noninvasively technique for measuring knee cartilage thickness and volume

drainage activity of the lymphatic system.[ 1 ] However, the procedure can be time consuming and the resolution may not be as high as with other imaging techniques. Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) has the advantage of providing high-resolution three-dimensional images of the soft tissues; therefore, we propose using MRI to determine the cause of limb swelling and differentiate lymphedema from other conditions. We report a patient with RA who presented to us with unilateral swelling of the left hand and wrist. Lymphedema was suspected at the beginning, but later

pathological response in LARC. Systematic review The review is the result of autonomous studies without protocol and registration number. Search criterion Several electronic database were searched: PubMed (US National Library of Medicine, http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed ), Scopus (Elsevier, http://www.scopus.com/ ), Web of Science (Thomson Reuters, http://apps.webofknowledge.com/ ) and Google Scholar ( https://scholar.google.it/ ). The following search criteria have been used: ‘‘rectal cancer’’ AND ‘‘diffusion magnetic resonance imaging’’ AND ‘‘response’’, ‘‘rectal

driven birdcage resonator with losses for biomedical magnetic resonance imaging and spectroscopy. Magnetic Resonance Imaging, 29 (2), 260-271. [9] Shajan, G., Hoffmann, J., Balla, D., Pohmann, R. (2010). A 700MHz receive array using patch antenna for spin excitation. In Proceedings of the 18th Annual Meeting of ISMRM, May 1-7, 2010, Stockholm, Sweden. [10] Vaughan, J.T., Griffiths, J.R. (2012). RF Coils for MRI. John Wiley & Sons. [11] Xin, X., Han, J., Feng, Y., Feng, Q., Chen, W. (2012). Inverse design of an organ-oriented RF coil for open, vertical-field, MR