transverse sinus

(redirected from lateral sinus)
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  • noun

Synonyms for transverse sinus

a paired dural sinus

References in periodicals archive ?
We performed a computerized tomography (CT) scan, magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), and lumbar puncture to exclude cranial involvement, and these tests confirmed a left middle ear cholesteatoma associated with ipsilateral lateral sinus thrombophlebitis and meningitis (Figure 1).
6,7) Most commonly, intracranial involvement presents as meningitis, however, abscess, lateral sinus thrombosis, and otitic hydrocephalous are all possible sequelae of uncontrolled disease.
Otogenic lateral sinus thrombosis (LST) is a rare and serious intracranial complication of acute or chronic otitis media.
sup][2],[27] The vascular anomalies and variants detected in this study are all factors potentially capable of changing normal perfusion (such as a dehiscent sigmoid plate, lateral sinus stenosis, sigmoid sinus diverticulum or jugular bulb diverticulum, large emissary vein, petrosquamosal sinus, and sinus thrombosis) or sound transmission (such as a dehiscent sigmoid plate and dehiscent jugular bulb).
Among CVT patients, 3 patients died with superior sagittal sinus thrombosis and one with lateral sinus thrombosis.
Infection can spread from middle ear to vital structures such as mastoid, facial nerve, labyrinth, lateral sinus, meninges and brain leading to mastoid abscess, facial nerve paralysis, deafness, lateral sinus thrombosis, meningitis and intra cranial abscess.
1-3) However, access to the lateral sinus wall can be achieved via an endoscopic trans-sphenoid approach with excellent outcomes, as demonstrated in our case.
A provisional clinical diagnosis of chronic otitis media with cholesteatoma, acute mastoiditis, meningitis and lateral sinus thrombophlebitis was made.
Presentation, treatment, and clinical course of otogenic lateral sinus thrombosis.
When paradoxically curved, the convexity is directed laterally, toward the lateral sinus wall (Figure 3).
A retrospective study was undertaken to review the clinical presentation, evaluation, management, and outcome of otogenic lateral sinus thrombosis (LST) in children.
Nonseptic lateral sinus thrombosis differs from septic lateral sinus thrombosis in that it is not associated with ear or sinus infection.
It has been shown that disease in the area of the lateral sinus can destroy the bone of the sinodural angle.