echogram


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ech·o·gram

(ek'ō-gram),
A record obtained using acoustic reflection techniques in any one of the various display modes, especially an echocardiogram.
See also: ultrasonogram.
[echo + G. gramma, a diagram]

echogram

[ek′ōgram]
Etymology: Gk, echo, sound, gramma, record
a recording of ultrasound echo patterns of a body structure, such as a gravid uterus.

ech·o·gram

(ek'ō-gram)
A record obtained using high-frequency acoustic reflection techniques in any one of the various display modes, especially an echocardiogram.
See also: ultrasonogram
[echo + G. gramma, a diagram]

echogram

the record made by echography.
References in periodicals archive ?
Therefore we conducted an acoustic analysis on data from a small portion from one survey in order to determine if there was a direct correlation between substrate classes or echogram measurements with species abundance.
Organizing the echogram measurements along a continuum of measurements or grouping them into a number of acoustically distinct substrate classes is the final step in the process.
An echogram of the abdomen was unrevealing, and a computed tomographic scan of the cerebrum showed no signs of an intracranial or sinus infection.
Around 10 per cent of tests carried out on the day will need an echogram.
v] values in these "speed-filtered" echograms were preliminarily identified as echoes from fish with swim bladders if their sample-wise variance-to-mean ratio (VMR; Demer et al.
The youngster underwent a series of echograms and her parents were given the devastating news that their precious daughter would have to undergo two operations on her heart, including open heart surgery.