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Paranasal sinuses: Anatomic terminology and nomenclature

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/18951481/development-of-the-ethmoid-sinus-and-extramural-migration-the-anatomical-basis-of-this-paranasal-sinus
#1
Samuel Márquez, Belachew Tessema, Peter Ar Clement, Steven D Schaefer
Frontal and/or maxillary sinusitis frequently originates with pathologic processes of the ethmoid sinuses. This clinical association is explained by the close anatomical relationship between the frontal and maxillary sinuses and the ethmoid sinus, since developmental trajectories place the ethmoid in a strategic central position within the nasal complex. The advent of optical endoscopes has permitted improved visualization of these spaces, leading to a renaissance in intranasal sinus surgery. Advancing patient care has consequently driven the need for the proper and accurate anatomical description of the paranasal sinuses, regrettably the continuing subject of persistent confusion and ambiguity in nomenclature and terminology...
November 2008: Anatomical Record: Advances in Integrative Anatomy and Evolutionary Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/9333297/-anatomic-terminology-and-nomenclature-for-paranasal-sinus-surgery
#2
H Stammberger, W Hosemann, W Draf
A consensus on the preferred modern usage of potentially confusing or ambiguous terms in sinus anatomy and nomenclature is described. These terms are intended to provide clear communication among otorhinolaryngologists worldwide and serve as a basis for discussion among anatomists. Terminology is based on Latin nomenclature. An attempt has been made to reconcile or eliminate duplication, redundancy, and overlap in terminology that have arisen over the past century. A key concept is that the ethmoid complex is divided into anterior and posterior sections by the basal lamella of the middle turbinate...
July 1997: Laryngo- Rhino- Otologie
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/7574267/paranasal-sinuses-anatomic-terminology-and-nomenclature
#3
H R Stammberger, D W Kennedy
A consensus on the preferred modern usage of potentially confusing or ambiguous terms in sinus anatomy and nomenclature is described. These terms are intended to provide clear communication among otorhinolaryngologists and serve as a basis for discussion among anatomists. Terminology is in English and based on Latin nomenclature. An attempt has been made to reconcile or eliminate duplication, redundancy, and overlap in terminology that have arisen over the past century. A key concept is that the ethmoid complex is divided into anterior and posterior sections by the basal lamella of the middle turbinate...
October 1995: Annals of Otology, Rhinology & Laryngology. Supplement
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