A bite size summary of Atheroma in 60 seconds I created this as part of a research project into the application of art and media in medicine. Its purpose is to give a quick and memorable visual summary of the pathological process of atheroma. Created by Cilein Kearns using Blender 2.5 beta All modelling, lighting, rigging, materials, texturing, animation etc is 100% my own work, please do not redistribute or host without my advance permission.
about 9 years ago
Watch this medical education video about heart failures and prepare for your next cardiology exam! You can also watch this video and many other free lectures...
over 4 years ago
This second part of a two part tutorial covers the diagnosis and management of hyperkalaemia. This can be watched in isolation or in conjunction with the first part whcih covers the physiological aspects.
about 9 years ago
Live Case from the Hammersmith Hospital, UK - Clinical Utilisation Of Fractional Flow Reserve (FFR) In Multi-Vessel Disease (MVD). By Radcliffe Cardiology.
about 5 years ago
First Year Faculty of Life Sciences notes from lectures and textbooks. There may be paragraphs copied from Martini et al. (2010) so if anyone has any issues with copyright or plagiarism please let me know and I will remove it immediately.
almost 9 years ago
A review of the EKG findings in MIs, including their morphological classification, a determination of their age, and localization to region of the heart and ...
over 5 years ago
Written by Dr John L Gibbs, Consultant Paediatric Cardiologist, Yorkshire Heart Centre, Leeds General Infirmary. This presentation covers the many types of bradyarthymias, their ECG findings, investigation of them and finally some of the common treatment methods.
over 11 years ago
http://www.handwrittentutorials.com - This is the first video in a series on reading and interpreting ECGs. This tutorial covers ECG lead placement and the first principles of reading an ECG. For more entirely FREE medical tutorials and their accompanying PDFs, visit http://www.handwrittentutorials.com
over 6 years ago
So when your assessing a patient that you suspect has ACS, what are the genuinely important features in their assessment that need to be investigated and how do the results changes their risk of ACS. The evidence base may not be what you expected…
about 6 years ago
The stroke syndromes. most common is middle cerebral artery. Key Loc=loss of consciousness Bulb= memory Spiral= confusion These are intact in MCA..only in ACA memory is affected hence the bulb is crossed out. Divide the body in 4 boxes representing upper and lower limbs and each box is further divided into S (sensory) M (Motor). The dark shading means this is affected more. Dotted shading means affected to a lesser extent. Note how sensory is intact (not shaded) in webers and benedict . The red dot in brain = site of infarction The 2 circles represent visual field. ( intact in ACA). Only ACA has urinary incontinence (shown by leaking urine) Note. For Benedict. .Ataxia is shown by shading under the legs on one side (although legs are represented by boxes the stick lines as legs is only used to represent ataxia). tip..whenever faced with an infarct question draw the man and symbols shown and shade accordingly. Will definitely help diagnose the case quickly.
almost 5 years ago