ULTRASONOGRAPHY



ECHOGRAPHIE




cases
cas


Retroperiton

 

Goubaa Mohamed MD Djerba Tunisia

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--- Arabic
This is a young adult male who was involved in a motor vehicle accident. the left eye is hemorrhagic and there is a total blindness. C'est un jeune d'adulte qui a été impliqué dans un accident de véhicule à moteur. son oeil gauche est hémorragique et il existe une cécité totale.

Ultrasonography ultrasound eye hemorrhage

ultrasonography cristalline lens dislocation


échographie oeil yeux hémorragie


echographie cristallin luxation


eyes ultrasound cistalline lens luxation trauma


ultrasonography vitreous hemorrhages


échographie hémorragie vitrée

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Cliquez sur les images en bas

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

first scan (Comparison) :
*the right eye is normal but the left eye is hemorrhagic.
Following scans (left eye):
* vitreous hemorrhages and hemorrhage of the posterior and anterior chamber .
* The crystalline is freely mobile in the vitreous cavity.
* There is no detachment of the retina
Premier cliché :
* comparaison de l'œil droit normal et de l'œil gauche hémorragique.
Clichés suivants :
* hémorragie de la vitrée mais allant à la chambre postérieure et aussi à la chambre antérieure jusqu'a la cornée.
* le cristallin est détaché est mobile dans la vitrée.
* Il n'y a pas de décollement de la rétine.
Vitreous hemorrhages and crystalline lens dislocation Hémorragie de la vitrée et luxation du cristallin

 


Vitreous hemorrhages and crystalline lens dislocation

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Arabic

Vitreous hemorrhage can occur in several different situations, such as after trauma or a retinal tear or as a complication of diabetes mellitus or a retinal vein occlusion. B-scan ultrasonic imaging should be used to determine the position of the crystalline lens and the presence or absence of retinal detachment.
The crystalline lens may be freely mobile in the vitreous cavity, it may be in apparent contact the retina, or it may have one haptic attached to the posterior capsule, iris, or ciliary body.
The echographic pattern of a vitreous hemorrhage depends on its age and severity. Fresh mild hemorrhages appear as small dots or linear areas of low reflective mobile vitreous opacities, whereas in more severe older hemorrhages, blood organizes and forms membranes. The membranes form large interfaces that are visualized echographically as a vitreous filled with multiple large opacities that are higher in their reflectively. Vitreous hemorrhages may also layer inferiorly due to gravitational forces.


 
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