Ultrasound: Its Chemical, Physical, and Biological Effects

Ultrasound: Its Chemical, Physical, and Biological Effects $65.00; pp 336; 86 figures. primarily in the lytic chemistry. Two short chapters on cal phenomena underlying the many uses of ultrasound (US) in industry, research, and medicine. Most of the matenial presented in this book is tutorial, and technical discussions the basic level. To follow derivations, a knowledge equations, perturbation expansion of solutions do not start at most of the of differential techniques, and into polynomial bioeffects (14 pages each) follow. The material chosen by the editor is generally informative and relevant to the use of US in many applications beyond medicine. One topic not covered is methods sound field of characterization of the (other than sonolumines- cence) niques force tions by means of more such as use of the balance, and reciprocity. vary in quality. Some standard techhydmophone, Illustraof the figdirect chapters use on functions chapters tune on trasound is necessary. give an bioeffects imagers Some of the later overview of the litenathat is suitable for ulwho are not basic sci- unes trend graphs. are reminders in publications Photographs of an unfortunate toward of poor-quality US in industry formative. In summary, for the serious ested in the fects of US. and chemistry computer-generated in the entists. cal issues A lengthier alone written treatment of medi- level be found of (edited by W. L. Nybong and M. C. Ziskin; vol 16 of Clinics in Diagnostic Ultrasound; New York: Churchill LivUltrasound ingstone, 1985). The book begins acoustic cavitation, with an overview bubble dynamics, of may at a simpler in Biological Effects are interesting and in- the book is efficacious research scientist interbasic mechanisms of the efThe chapters on the physics of the interactions of US and other nonlinear acoustic phenome- na. After the on industrial overview, three chapters and chemical applications in various media are lucid and thorough. Various sections of the book will appeal to particular readers. For the radiologist on medical physicist interested in a review of the results of bioeffects constitute length more of the than book. a third A chapter of the on total sono- luminescence, the weak emission light observed when US passes a medium containing dissolved discusses the origin and uses of nomenon as a detector and tool of through gases, the phein ana- work only, the ficient. U last two chapters are suf- Reviewed by E. Russell Ritenour, PhD #{149} Radiology October http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Radiology Radiological Society of North America, Inc.

Ultrasound: Its Chemical, Physical, and Biological Effects

Radiology, Volume 173: 136 – Oct 1, 1989

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Publisher
Radiological Society of North America, Inc.
Copyright
Copyright © October 1989 by Radiological Society of North America
ISSN
1527-1315
eISSN
0033-8419
Publisher site
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Abstract

$65.00; pp 336; 86 figures. primarily in the lytic chemistry. Two short chapters on cal phenomena underlying the many uses of ultrasound (US) in industry, research, and medicine. Most of the matenial presented in this book is tutorial, and technical discussions the basic level. To follow derivations, a knowledge equations, perturbation expansion of solutions do not start at most of the of differential techniques, and into polynomial bioeffects (14 pages each) follow. The material chosen by the editor is generally informative and relevant to the use of US in many applications beyond medicine. One topic not covered is methods sound field of characterization of the (other than sonolumines- cence) niques force tions by means of more such as use of the balance, and reciprocity. vary in quality. Some standard techhydmophone, Illustraof the figdirect chapters use on functions chapters tune on trasound is necessary. give an bioeffects imagers Some of the later overview of the litenathat is suitable for ulwho are not basic sci- unes trend graphs. are reminders in publications Photographs of an unfortunate toward of poor-quality US in industry formative. In summary, for the serious ested in the fects of US. and chemistry computer-generated in the entists. cal issues A lengthier alone written treatment of medi- level be found of (edited by W. L. Nybong and M. C. Ziskin; vol 16 of Clinics in Diagnostic Ultrasound; New York: Churchill LivUltrasound ingstone, 1985). The book begins acoustic cavitation, with an overview bubble dynamics, of may at a simpler in Biological Effects are interesting and in- the book is efficacious research scientist interbasic mechanisms of the efThe chapters on the physics of the interactions of US and other nonlinear acoustic phenome- na. After the on industrial overview, three chapters and chemical applications in various media are lucid and thorough. Various sections of the book will appeal to particular readers. For the radiologist on medical physicist interested in a review of the results of bioeffects constitute length more of the than book. a third A chapter of the on total sono- luminescence, the weak emission light observed when US passes a medium containing dissolved discusses the origin and uses of nomenon as a detector and tool of through gases, the phein ana- work only, the ficient. U last two chapters are suf- Reviewed by E. Russell Ritenour, PhD #{149} Radiology October

Journal

RadiologyRadiological Society of North America, Inc.

Published: Oct 1, 1989

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