Judet view

Judet view

(zhū-dā'),
view consisting of two oblique radiographic projections centered on the hip in question, tilted 45° medially or laterally from a true anteroposterior direction; useful for fractures or deformities of the acetabulum.

Ju·det view

(zhū-dā' vyū)
Image consisting of two oblique radiographic projections centered on the hip in question, tilted 45 degrees medially or laterally from a true anteroposterior direction; useful for fractures or deformities of the acetabulum
References in periodicals archive ?
One tip that was given by a respondent, which the investigators also find helpful, is to bring fluoroscopy in from the same side of the table for the Judet view of importance.
Alternate views such as Judet views (45[degrees] oblique views of the pelvis), cross-table lateral view (also known as a "surgical lateral view"), pelvic inlet and outlet views (with cranial and caudal angulation), and the false profile view (65[degrees] oblique standing view of the hip) can be acquired as needed to better visualize anatomic details if needed.
Oblique Judet views are 45 degree internal and external rotation views.
Judet views and computer tomography (CT) scanning are needed to classify the type of acetabular fracture and to guide treatment (Dandy & Edwards 2004).
If possible, Judet views, inlet and outlet views of the pelvis, and a computed tomography (CT) scan should precede the procedure to identify concomitant bony injury and possible obstructions to reduction.
The diagnostic work-up includes standard x-rays with anteroposterior pelvis as well as obturator and iliac Judet views.
Prior to beginning surgery, the technician or surgeon can obtain the precise views needed for later navigation such as combined inlet and Judet views for the Berne peri-acetabular osteotomy.