MRV

(redirected from Magnetic Resonance Venography)
Also found in: Medical.

MRV

or M.R.V.,

multiple reentry vehicle.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Helical abdominal computed tomography (CT), magnetic resonance venography (MRV) and intravenous ultrasound (IVUS) are some the other diagnostic modalities.
Ferumoxytol contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance venography (MRV) (2), demonstrated a large infrahepatic caval thrombus extending from the IVC filter down into the bilateral common, external and internal iliac veins and nonocclusive thrombus within the transplant renal vein (Fig.
Magnetic resonance venography (MRV) with contrast of the brain showed possible stenosis at the junction of the transverse and sigmoid sinuses but no mass lesion nor venous sinus thrombosis.
This thrombosis was subsequently confirmed by magnetic resonance venography (MRV) [Figure 1]d and 1h].
Brain magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), brain magnetic resonance angiography (MRA) and magnetic resonance venography (MRV) were performed for additional pathologies or exclusion of mass lesions.
We also planned neuroimaging study, including brain magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), magnetic resonance angiography (MRA), and magnetic resonance venography (MRV) with the impression of acute cerebral vascular insult.
After therapy, the control MRI with contrast (magnetic resonance venography, MRV) showed the same picture: total thrombosis of lateral sinus and partial thrombosis of the transverse sinus of the right side with healing of the neck and mastoid cavity (Figure 2).
Although no specific guidelines exist, magnetic resonance venography can be performed in these patients for better visualization of pelvic and iliac vein anatomy.
Magnetic resonance venography (MRV) (Figure 3B) is most commonly performed when the possibility of thrombosis of the dural venous sinuses is being considered; it also is employed to evaluate vascular malformations, tumor drainage patterns, and other pathologic states.
Patton, "Inhance 3D phase contrast angiographic magnetic resonance venography of the brain: initial clinical experience in 23 patients," in Proceedings of the ISMRM Annual Meeting, Salt Lake City, Utah, USA, 2013.
Brain magnetic resonance imaging and magnetic resonance venography studies showed no intracranial lesion or thrombosis.
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