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Cerebral Venous Angiomas (CVA) A Retrospective Study on 16 Patients

  • G. Huber
  • C. Piepgras
Conference paper

Abstract

Venous angiomas consist of thin-walled vessels showing the characteristics of veins. The walls of these veins and the surrounding brain substance quite often show degenerative changes and gliosis (Cushing and Bailey 1928; Newton and Troost 1974).

Keywords

Secondary Defect Parenchymal Bleeding Regressive Change Venous Angioma Slow Blood Flow 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References

  1. Cushing H, Bailey P (1978) Tumors arising from the blood vessels of the brain: angiomatous malformations and hemangioblastomas. Springfield, Illinois, 3–34Google Scholar
  2. Fierstien SB, Pribram HW, Hieshima G (1979) Angiography and computed tomography in the evaluation of cerebral venous malformations. Neuroradiology 17: 137–148PubMedGoogle Scholar
  3. Newton TH, Troost BT (1974) Arteriovenous malformations and fistulae. In: Newton TH, Potts DG (eds) Radiology of the skull and brain angiography, vol 2, Book 4. Mosby, Saint Louis, p 2490Google Scholar
  4. Sartor K, Fliedner E, Weber K (1978) Venöse Angiome des Gehirns. Fortschr.Röntgenstr. 128: 171–176CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Yuko S, Naotoshi K (1981) Cerebral venous angiomas. Radiology 139: 87–94Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1989

Authors and Affiliations

  • G. Huber
  • C. Piepgras

There are no affiliations available

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