By Dan M. Fliss, Ziv Gil
This richly illustrated atlas, compiled via authors with huge event within the box, bargains a step by step advisor to the surgical procedure of tumors, and congenital illnesses of the cranium base and nasal sinuses. specific realization is dedicated to many of the concepts hired for extirpation of tumors and reconstruction of the cranium base and Paranasal Sinuses. as a way to facilitate knowing of the several ways, transparent surgical illustrations are offered along the top quality intraoperative photos. every time applicable, technical information are supplied and in short mentioned. This atlas will entice a wide viewers of citizens, fellows, and specialists in numerous fields of medication, together with surgeons (head and neck, neurosurgery, otolaryngology, plastic and reconstructive surgical procedure, ophthalmology, maxillofacial surgical procedure) and oncologists.
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Additional info for Atlas of Surgical Approaches to Paranasal Sinuses and the Skull Base
The mandibular nerve, after exiting the foramen ovale, lies anterolateral to the otic ganglion and divides immediately into its terminal branches: the pterygoid, buccal, masseteric, and temporal branches along the superior wall of the fossa. The inferior alveolar and the lingual branches, after being joined by the chorda tympani, descend between both pterygoid muscles, and the auriculotemporal branch with the maxillary artery course between the mandible and the sphenomandibular ligament. The auriculotemporal nerve carries the parasympathetic innervation of the parotid gland, which travels through the tympanic branch of the glossopharyngeal nerve, forming the lesser petrosal nerve, to reach the otic ganglion before joining the auriculotemporal nerve.
The infratemporal fossa is located medial to the temporal fossa, below the greater sphenoid wing, and contains the pterygoid muscles and venous plexus and branches of the mandibular nerve and maxillary artery. The mandibular condyle is located below the posterior part of the middle fossa floor, which is formed by the temporal bone. (c) Enlarged view of the posterior part of the area below the middle fossa floor. The roof of the temporal bone, which forms the posterior part of the floor of the middle fossa, has been opened to expose the mastoid antrum, eustachian tube, semicircular canals, cochlea, the nerves in the internal acoustic meatus, and the mandibular condyle.
9 Bones that form the structure of the nasal cavity. (a) Anterior view of the left maxilla, right palatine bone, and sphenoid bone. The hard palate, floor of the nasal cavity, is formed by the palatine process of the maxilla anteriorly and the horizontal plate of the palatine bone posteriorly. (b) The frontal bone articulates anteriorly with the frontal process of the maxilla, and its nasal spine forms part of the roof of the nasal cavity. (c) The ethmoid bone articulates posteriorly with the body of the sphenoid and forms part of the medial orbital wall, septum, and roof of the nose.
Atlas of Surgical Approaches to Paranasal Sinuses and the Skull Base by Dan M. Fliss, Ziv Gil