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The first two chapters cover autopsy and forensic medicine and molecular diagnostics; the rest of book is divided into chapters on body regions, with final chapters on bleeding disorders and transfusion medicine, pediatric pathology and congenital syndromes, and immune system mediated disease.
Absence of the mastoid antrum previously has been reported in congenital syndromes such as trisomy 13 and mandibulofacial dysostosis (Treacher Collins syndrome).
Since the first edition there have been considerable advances in knowledge and understanding of the genetics, biochemistry and pathophysiology of the congenital syndromes and diseases of childhood and how they influence anaesthesia.
More than 2,000 congenital syndromes have been classified so far.
Examples of congenital syndromes with neurologic dysfunction that could erroneously be attributed to perinatal asphyxia include fragile X syndrome, Prader-Willi syndrome, and Angelman syndrome, which resembles cerebral palsy.
Feingold and Pashayan (1983) describe 25 congenital syndromes with known incidence rates which involve facial dysmorphia.
Various congenital syndromes with micrognathia, macroglossia, and short neck make the viewing of the larynx with a rigid scope nearly impossible.
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