scanogram

scan·o·gram

(skan'ō-gram),
A radiographic technique used for showing true dimensions by moving a narrow orthogonal beam of x-rays along the length of the structure being measured, for example, the lower extremities.
[scan- + G. gramma, something written]

scan·o·gram

(skan'ō-gram)
A radiographic technique for showing true dimensions by moving a narrow orthogonal beam of x-rays along the length of the structure being measured, e.g., the lower extremities.
[scan- + G. gramma, something written]
References in periodicals archive ?
CT Scanogram of the Patient showing Hugely Distended Abdomen with Displaced Intestinal Loops
Fast Scans with Automated Table Positioning: SUREPosition accurately centers the patient within the gantry without clinicians having to physically adjust the patient or repeat a scanogram.
Oh et al., "The weight-bearing scanogram technique provides better coronal limb alignment than the navigation technique in open high tibial osteotomy," Knee, vol.
8-10 mm thick slices of the chosen vertebrae are scanned using a low dose energy technique with a lateral scanogram. The region of interest (ROI) is marked in the axial plan.
Chest radiograph showed bilateral nonhomogenous opacity predominantly in mid and lower zones that were clearly depicted as reticular and nodular shadows with some cystic shadows in upper zones in the scanogram and homogeneous opacification of the right costophrenic angle suggestive of pleural effusion [Figure 1].
Scanogram was fixed for anteroposterior length of 512 mm.
Caption: Figure 1: Scanogram showing dilated trachea.
Reliability analysis for radiographic measurement of limb length discrepancy: full-length standing anteroposterior radiograph versus scanogram. J Pediatr Orthop.
Placement of the cannula at the C1-C2 level can be identified in the lateral scanogram, and direction of the needle is orientated toward the anterior aspect of the spinal cord using axial CT sections.
It is synonymously known as a scanogram, topogram, localiser, scan projection radiograph, surview, or pilot scan.
Figure 1 is GCE's cyclic voltammograms scanogram with 10 cycles in diluted sulphuric acid.
In our standard CT protocol for brain examinations, a scanogram area from the aortic arch to the vertex level in a supine position was adopted as field of view (FOV).