PART 2 in Visual Studio .NET

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PART 2
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Cells and Body Defense
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Primitive X-ray machine
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Early radiogram reveals bone fractures in arms
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Fig 55 Some of the earliest radiograms of the human body (A) A Sketch of the
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radiogram Roentgen took of his wife s hand Observe that her large nger ring was also recorded (B) A primitive uoroscope records the fractured bones in the lower arm of Eddie McCarthy
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such a primitive uoroscope made a radiogram of the broken bones in the forearm of a man named Eddie McCarthy (Figure 55, B) This radiogram was the very rst one used to help set the broken bones of a patient! Today, highly advanced radiologic (ray-dee-oh-LAHJ-ik) techniques are available Among the most impressive of these is the making of CAT scans CAT is an abbreviation for computed axial (AKS-ee-ul) tomography (tohMAH-grah-fee) An alternate name is CT (an abbreviation for the shorter version, computed tomography) Now, recall that the word root, tom (as in anatomy), means cut Hence, a tomogram is an x-ray record (-gram) of only a particular cut or slice (tom) through the body, not an entire part of the body! Tomography is the process of recording (-graphy) such thin body cuts or slices Computed axial tomography, then, is just a very ef cient and modern type of tomography (making x-ray records of thin body slices or tomograms) This CAT (CT) procedure is illustrated in Figure 56 A large uoroscope is rotated on an axis around the patient, such that a thin crosssection all the through the body can be viewed An attached computer generates the actual image
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Diagnosis, Immunity
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Fluoroscope
X-rays make a thin crossection
Fig 56 A CAT scanner in operation
THE ULTIMATE CHALLENGE: FINDING THE CAUSE
With all its powerful diagnostic procedures, modern medicine still faces this key question asked by suffering patients: What is causing my medical problem, Doctor The answers to such questions involve etiology (e-tee-AHL-uh-jee) the study of (-ology) disease causes (eti) While the doctor may be able to give you a proper diagnosis, such as, You have an acute coryza syndrome, nding its speci c cause or etiology often involves some extra detective work With whom have you recently come into contact Did they have a common cold Do you wash your hands frequently The preceding are all some relevant etiological (ee-tee-oh-LAHJ-ih-kal) or cause-related questions the clinician might ask you Many times, of course, the exact cause of a person s morbidity is never found In such cases, the caregiver may say that your disease is essential or idiopathic (id-e-oh-PATH-ik) In Common English, this means that it appears to be your own (idio) private disease (path)!
SUMMARY TABLE 52
Consult Summary Table 52 for a quick review of some important words and word parts
PART 2
Cells and Body Defense
Summary Table 52 Words and Word Parts Write in the exact meaning (literal English translation) for up to 10 key terms selected from the preceding block of text After you are done, check your word meanings with the correct answers, which are given at the end of this chapter
Key Terms diagnosis Pre xes dia through (none) Roots gnos knowledge acut sudden rhin nose Suf xes -is a condition of -e presence of -itis in ammation of -e presence of Exact Meanings 1
acute
rhinitis
(none)
prodrome
pro before pro before (none)
drom running gnos knowledge percuss striking auscult listening steth chest
prognosis
-is condition of -ion a process of -tion a process of -scope instrument used to examine -graphy process of recording -ology study of
percussion
auscultation
(none)
stethoscope
(none)
ultrasonography
ultra beyond
son sounds
etiology
(none)
eti causes
Diagnosis, Immunity
Medical Case History: Suddenly Stricken with Tonsillitis Andrew M L, age 21, was working at his summer job cleaning out dorm rooms on his college campus This job was quite dirty, because Andrew had to ip over old mattresses and shake them out (We all know that college students in dorms collect a lot of debris under their sheets!) As a result, Andy inhaled lots of house dust, which was heavily laden with pathogenic bacteria Quite obviously, poor Andy had a dire need for assistance from his lymphaticimmune system! Now, in addition to our full-blown lymphatic organs, there are some smaller masses of lymphatic tissue scattered here and there throughout the body Very familiar to most of us are the tonsils [Thinking and discovery suggestion: Get up right now and go to the bathroom Look straight into the bathroom mirror, and open your mouth nice and wide! Do you see the pair of whitish-colored tonsils located on either side of the entrance to your throat, at the back of your tongue We will name these speci c tonsils in a moment] Because of their oval shape and whitish color, the tonsils are literally almonds of lymphatic tissue located in the back of the throat (Figure 57) There are ve tonsils in all Perhaps the most noticeable of these (when you look into a wide-open mouth) are the two palatine (PAL-ah-tyn) tonsils The word, palatine, actually refers to (-ine) the roof of the mouth (palat) The palatine tonsils lie just inferior to the palate (PAL-aht) roof of the mouth They are two almond-shaped masses on either side of the back of the throat, anking the root of the tongue The term, lingual (LING-gwal), relates to (-al) the tongue (lingu) The two lingual tonsils, therefore, sit on the far posterior (rear) end of the tongue And as you can see from Figure 57, behind the palate (roof of the mouth) lies the pharynx (FAIR-inks) The pharynx is the correct anatomic term for the throat There is a single, large pharyngeal (fah-RIN-jee-al) tonsil attached to the back of the upper pharynx (throat) The word pharyngeal relates to (-al) the throat (pharynge), so you can see how the pharyngeal tonsil gets its name An alternate name for the pharyngeal tonsil is the adenoids (AD-uh-noyds) Aden (AH-den) is a root for gland, while -oids (oyds) means resemblers Hence, adenoids translates to mean [Study suggestion: You go ahead and ll in this blank with the complete anatomical term] This alternate name re ects that fact that the pharyngeal tonsil or adenoids consists of several rounded, lumpy, gland-like masses pushed close together
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