radiograph

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ra·di·o·graph

 (rā′dē-ō-grăf′)
n.
An image produced by radiation, usually by x-rays, and recorded on a radiosensitive surface, such as photographic film, or by photographing a fluoroscopic image. Also called radiogram, shadowgraph, skiagram, skiagraph.
tr.v. ra·di·o·graphed, ra·di·o·graph·ing, ra·di·o·graphs
To make a radiograph of.

ra′di·og′ra·pher (-ŏg′rə-fər) n.
ra′di·o·graph′ic adj.
ra′di·o·graph′i·cal·ly adv.

radiograph

(ˈreɪdɪəʊˌɡrɑːf; -ˌɡræf)
n
1. (Photography) an image produced on a specially sensitized photographic film or plate by radiation, usually by X-rays or gamma rays. Also called: radiogram or shadowgraph
2. (Medicine) an image produced on a specially sensitized photographic film or plate by radiation, usually by X-rays or gamma rays. Also called: radiogram or shadowgraph

ra•di•o•graph

(ˈreɪ di oʊˌgræf, -ˌgrɑf)

n.
1. a photographic image produced by the action of x-rays or nuclear radiation.
v.t.
2. to make a radiograph of.
[1875–80]
ra`di•og′ra•phy (-ˈɒg rə fi) n.
ra`di•o•graph′ic (-ˈgræf ɪk) adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.radiograph - a photographic image produced on a radiosensitive surface by radiation other than visible light (especially by X-rays or gamma rays)radiograph - a photographic image produced on a radiosensitive surface by radiation other than visible light (especially by X-rays or gamma rays)
autoradiograph - a radiogram produced by radiation emitted by the specimen being photographed
photo, photograph, pic, exposure, picture - a representation of a person or scene in the form of a print or transparent slide; recorded by a camera on light-sensitive material
roentgenogram, X-ray photograph, X-ray picture, X ray, X-ray - a radiogram made by exposing photographic film to X rays; used in medical diagnosis
Translations
صورَةٌ بالأشِعَّةِ السّينيَّه
rentgenový snímek
røntgenbillede
röntgenmynd
rentgeno nuotraukarentgenografijarentgenogramarentgenologas
radyografiröntgenle çekilen resim
X光照片射线照片

radiograph

[ˈreɪdɪəʊgrɑːf]
A. Nradiografía f
B. VTradiografiar

radiograph

nRadiogramm nt; (= X-ray)Röntgenogramm nt, → Röntgenbild nt

radiograph

(ˈreidiəgraːf) noun
a photograph taken by means of X-rays or other rays.
ˌradiˈographer (-ˈo-) noun
a person who makes such photographs.
radiˈography (-ˈo-) noun
References in periodicals archive ?
The data show SImmetry provides radiographically evident sacroiliac joint fusion as early as 12 months with higher fusion rates observed at 24 months, while effectively reducing pain in patients with SI joint disorders.
Radiographically osseous lesions tend to be lytic and within the metaphysis.
From simulated 20[degrees] internal rotation to 40[degrees] external rotation in each femoral model, the average variation ranges of radiographically measured DRT, FVA, and FBA were 0.
3,4,7) In the event that an avulsion fracture is not radiographically visible, but is still suspected, additional imaging should be obtained.
However, in our patient, surprisingly, the teeth present were relatively non-anomalous, both clinically and radiographically (i.
The key finding: Subjects with symptomatic and radiographically confirmed knee OA were at 17% greater risk of premature mortality, compared with pain-free, radiographically negative participants, independent of age, sex, and race, according to Dr.
The participants were told about the purpose of the study and were evaluated clinically and radiographically followed by developing a scoring system.
Another similar case was reported by Harner and Crawley[11] in 2014, where they reported a case of a 48-year-old female patient who had a radiographically severe but clinically mild reexpansion edema following decompression of a spontaneous pneumothorax.
In a buffalo, a metallic foreign body was radiographically located in pharyngeal region behind angle of mandible.
Tumors tend to involve the middle ear more often than the internal auditory meatus, but direct extension from the central nervous system must be radiographically or clinically excluded before a diagnosis of ectopic or primary ear and temporal bone meningioma is rendered.
The introduction of new drugs for the treatment of IPF, however, could theoretically make it increasingly important to be accurate concerning the diagnosis of UIP both radiographically and pathologically.

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