By R. Kenedi (Eds.)
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De Vlieger and Ridder (1959) assume that the sagittal fissure between the two cerebral hemispheres causes the echo. In pathological enlargement of the hemisphere distance the mid-line echo appears split. The falx cerebri, the two branches of which can separate in certain conditions, might possibly be the echo-producing boundary. Jeppsson (1960), and Gordon (1959) are of the considered opinion t h a t all the structures mentioned contribute to the production of the mid-line echo, and that the septum pellucidum and the third ventricle are also involved.
White (1965) emphasizes above all the need for a critical assessment of echographic results. There are other papers by Wagai (1965) and Brinker (1965). The A-scan also gives a direct indication of sub and epidural haemorr hages since an echo is obtained from the surface of the haemorrhage (blood/brain or blood/dura boundary). In particular cases direct echographic visualization of intracerebral tumours has been achieved (without skull bone surgery), but developments in this and also in the echographic visualization of other normal brain structures are still in the early stages.
The suction cup is drilled to take a suction pipe attached to a vacuum pump. I t is attached fairly tightly by suction to the surface of the eyeball. The supply lines are very flexible, so that these probes may follow small movements of the eye without displacement (sliding), regarding their position on the eye wall. These probes are used particu larly in the diagnosis of tumours (see below). We also developed the socalled SER probe prototype (simultaneous-echo-reflex technique). A small focused crystal is surrounded by a larger annular crystal.
Advances in Biomedical Engineering by R. Kenedi (Eds.)