Articles pertaining to normal anatomy require a different structure, and the following subheadings are recommended:
As with all other articles, the introductory paragraph should introduce the anatomical term and aim to give an interesting summary. The first sentence shoulder contain the title of the article in bold.
- location: (this first bullet point will depend on the anatomical structure)
- blood supply:
- nerve supply:
Relations and/or Boundaries
Having information about normal variation as well as the frequency of such variation is key for radiological anatomy articles.
Development, both fetal, neonatal and paediatric, is key to understanding pathology in children.
This section should include links to pertinent related pathology, particularly if the condition has an anatomical basis.
- usually best as a list
Help and Style Guide
style guide and help
- general overview
- numbers, units and operators
- language and spelling
- punctuation etc...
- have a play in our sandbox (test page)
- how to create an article (watch YouTube tutorial)
- anatomy of an article
- contributing a case to illustrate an article
- see also
- adding images to an article
- merging duplicate articles
- eponymous syndromes
- synonyms (watch YouTube tutorial)
- why upload cases to Radiopaedia.org
- how to upload a case (watch YouTube tutorial)
- patient confidentiality
- case publishing guidelines
- anatomy of the perfect case
- quiz mode
- images / series
- attributes and selection tools
- medical illustrations and diagrams
- good deeds needing doing
Synonyms & Alternative Spellings
|Synonyms or Alternative Spelling||Include in Listings?|
|Anatomy article help||✗|