Citation, DOI, disclosures and article data
At the time the article was created Henry Knipe had no recorded disclosures.View Henry Knipe's current disclosures
At the time the article was last revised Frank Gaillard had the following disclosures:
- Radiopaedia Australia Pty Ltd and Radiopaedia Events Pty Ltd, Director, Founder and CEO (Radiopaedia) (ongoing)
- Biogen Australia Pty Ltd, Investigator-Initiated Research Grant for CAD software in multiple sclerosis: finished Oct 2021 (past)
These were assessed during peer review and were determined to not be relevant to the changes that were made.View Frank Gaillard's current disclosures
Presentation refers to the clinical details that need to be included as part of Radiopaedia cases and can include symptoms, signs, physical examination findings, relevant past history and/or laboratory studies. Complications, if part of the initial disease process (e.g. hemorrhage as a complication of cerebral aneurysms), should be included in the clinical presentation. This is used in quiz mode and helps to frame the case.
The presentation field is immediately below the case title on the left-hand side. Ideally, the presentation should be no more than 2-3 lines and contain relevant information only. Patient data such as age and gender should not be included in the presentation field but in the patient data section. The presentation section needs to be written in full sentences following sentence case.
- Sudden onset headache.
- Chronic constipation.
- Chronic cough, with recent weight loss.
- don't include the diagnosis
- try not to be too obvious (e.g. "45-year old woman with calf pain, after a long flight, now presents with pleuritic chest pain.")
- don't make the presentation too long and involved