Netter's Head and Neck Anatomy for Dentistry
Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub
Netter’s Head and Neck Anatomy for Dentistry, by Neil S. Norton, PhD, uses more than 600 full-color images from the Netter Collection to richly depict all of the key anatomy that’s relevant to clinical practice. This new edition takes your knowledge further than ever with more Netter illustrations; addition of over 20 cone beam CT images; new chapters on the upper limbs, thorax, and abdomen; and more than 100 multiple-choice questions. Whether for your dental anatomy course, board review, or as a handy reference in your dental office, this concise, visual guide is an excellent anatomy atlas and quick reference for students and professionals in dentistry and dental hygiene.
- Identify clinically relevant anatomy with Netter illustrations highlighted and modified for dentistry.
- See the practical important of anatomy from illustrated clinical examples in each chapter.
- Review essential concepts easily with tables that display the maximum amount of information in an at-a-glance format.
- Master anatomy for the head and neck and beyond, including upper limbs, thorax, and abdomen.
- Stay current on hot topics like cone beam CT imaging, intraoral injections, and anesthesia.
- Recognize the context and clinical relevance of head and neck anatomy through additional coverage of dental procedures.
- Prepare effectively for the dental boards with over 100 multiple-choice questions.
suture Maxilla Palatine process Sphenoid bone Temporal bone Transverse palatine suture Palatine bone Horizontal plate Vomer Foramen lacerum Occipital bone 50 NETTER’S HEAD AND NECK ANATOMY FOR DENTISTRY Major Foramina and Fissures 2 SUPERIOR VIEW OF THE CRANIAL BASE Foramen/Fissure Located in or Formed by Cribriform plate Ethmoid Olfactory nn. from the olfactory bulb Foramen cecum Between the frontal and the ethmoid bones Emissary v. from nasal cavity to the superior sagittal
maxillary tuberosity Gives rise to a gingival branch that innervates the buccal gingiva alongside the maxillary molars Enters the posterior surface of the maxilla and supplies the maxillary sinus and the maxillary molars, with the possible exception of the mesiobuccal root of the 1st maxillary molar, and the gingiva and mucosa alongside the same teeth Zygomatic Passes through the inferior orbital ﬁssure to enter the orbit Passes on the lateral wall of the orbit and branches into the
posterior triangle ● Damage to the spinal accessory nerve also may result from a carotid endarterectomy In lesions located in the posterior triangle, the sternocleidomastoid muscle is unaffected, but the trapezius muscle is deinnervated ● The shoulder droops, with mild winging of the scapula ● Abduction of the arm also is affected when patient attempts to raise it above the horizontal plane Sternocleidomastoid m. (SCM) Lesion proximal to sternocleidomastoid (SCM) innervation C1 Weakness of SCM
Lingual ● Pharyngeal ● ● Superior thyroid Middle thyroid External jugular Anterior jugular Subclavian Vertebral ● JUGULAR VASCULAR SUPPLY OF THE NECK Vein Internal jugular Comments Continuous with the sigmoid sinus within the cranial cavity Begins at the base of the skull at a dilation called the superior bulb Lies posterior to the internal carotid a. and the glossopharyngeal, vagus, and spinal accessory nn. as it initially descends Travels lateral to the internal carotid a. within the
Mandibular n. Sup. alveolar nn. Auriculotemporal n. Sup. dental and gingival branches Buccal n. Lingual n. Post. nasal nn. Inf. alveolar n. Palatine nn. Inf. dental and gingival branches Pharyngeal branch Mental n. CAVERNOUS SINUS SYNDROME Pathologic condition involving the cavernous sinus that is often caused by a thrombosis, tumor, aneurysm, ﬁstula, or trauma When caused by a thrombosis, the syndrome usually occurs as a sepsis from the central portion of the face or paranasal sinuses