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By Peter Habermeyer, Petra Magosch, Sven Lichtenberg

This is the 1st unmarried reference of classifications and rankings of the shoulder. It supplies a in actual fact dependent, well-defined compendium of classifications and ratings of the shoulder to be used in daily scientific existence to enhance and simplify the communique among physicians and physiotherapists. it's the first unmarried reference of classifications and ratings of the shoulder. The publication is for orthopedic and trauma surgeons, radiologists, and physiotherapists.

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Extra resources for Classifications and Scores of the Shoulder

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10 45 Classification of ªhiddenº rotator interval lesions according to Bennett [8] * Various lesions of the rotator interval are illustrated in Fig. 20. These include subscapularis tear or intraarticular subscapularis (IASS) without involvement of the SGHL/MCHL complex, Fig. 20 a; tears of the SGHL/ MCHL complex without subscapularis (IASS) involvement, Fig. 20 b; and subscapularis (IASS) tears with involvement of the SGHL/MCHL com- a b c d Fig. 20. Arthroscopic classification of ªhiddenº rotator interval lesions.

The quantitative analysis was then performed on the spin-echo T1-weighted oblique-sagittal images (TR: 480 ms, TE: 12 ms, FOV: 250 ´ 250, matrix: 380 ´ 512). To evaluate the atrophy of the supraspinatus muscle, the occupation ratio (R) of the supraspinatus fossa by the muscle belly is calculated. This analysis was based on the ratio between the surface of the muscle S1 and the surface delineated by the limits of the fossa S2 (Fig. 12). The selected oblique-sagittal image was digitalized in order to use a calculation program.

Medial retraction presents a crescent-shaped defect beginning near the long head of the biceps tendon and arching medially and posteriorly for 2 to 3 cm. n Triangular defect: Reverse L: Supraspinatus tear extends medially through rotator cuff interval in line with long head of biceps tendon (Fig. 10 b) A moderate-sized triangular defect is most commonly produced when a supraspinatus tear extends medially along its anterior border in a line with the long head of the biceps tendon. This limb of the tear is located through the relatively thin fibrocapsular area between the subscapularis and supraspinatus tendon.

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