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Ophthalmology 6th Edition by Myron Yanoff and Jay S. Duker, Elsevier

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  • General Information  
    Author(s)Myron Yanoff and Jay S. Duker
    Edition6th Edition
    Publish YearDecember 2022


    Elsevier Ophthalmology 6th Edition by Myron Yanoff and Jay S. Duker

    Through five highly regarded editions, Ophthalmology, by Drs. Myron Yanoff and Jay S. Duker, has remained one of the premier texts in the field, providing authoritative guidance on virtually any ophthalmic condition and procedure you may encounter. The fully revised, 6th edition of this award-winning title continues to offer detailed, superbly illustrated content from cover to cover, with extensive updates throughout to keep you current with the latest advancements and fundamentals throughout every subspecialty area in the field. An easy-to-follow, templated format, convenient single volume, and coverage of both common and rare disorders make this title a must-have resource no matter what your level of experience.
    Table of Contents:
     Part 1: Genetics
    1.1 Fundamentals of Human Genetics
    1.2 Molecular Genetics of Selected Ocular Disorders
    1.3 Genetic Testing and Genetic Counseling
    Part 2: Optics and Refraction
    2.1 Light
    2.2 Optics of the Human Eye
    2.3 Clinical Refraction
    2.4 Correction of Refractive Errors
    2.5 Ophthalmic Instruments
    2.6 Wavefront Optics and Aberrations of the Eye
    Part 3: Refractive Surgery
    3.1 Current Concepts, Classification, and History of Refractive Surgery
    3.2 Preoperative Evaluation for Refractive Surgery
    3.3 Excimer Laser Surface Ablation: Photorefractive Keratectomy (PRK), Laser Subepithelial Keratomileusis (LASEK) and Epi-LASIK
    3.4 Laser in Situ Keratomileusis (LASIK)
    3.5 Small Incision Lenticule Extraction
    3.6 Wavefront and Topography-Based Excimer Laser Refractive Surgery
    3.7 Phakic Intraocular Lenses
    3.8 Intrastromal Corneal Ring Segments: Synthetic and Cairs
    3.9 Surgical Treatment of Presbyopia
    3.10 Excimer Laser Phototherapeutic Keratectomy
    3.11 Corneal Cross-Linking
    Part 4: Cornea and Ocular Surface Diseases
    Section 1: Basic Principles
    4.1 Cornea and Ocular Surface Diseases
    4.2 Anterior Segment Imaging Modalities
    Section 2: Congenital Abnormalities
    4.3 Congenital Corneal Anomalies
    Section 3: External Diseases
    4.4 Blepharitis
    4.5 Herpes Zoster Ophthalmicus
    Section 4: Conjunctival Diseases
    4.6 Conjunctivitis: Infectious and Noninfectious
    4.7 Allergic Conjunctivitis
    4.8 Tumors of the Conjunctiva
    4.9 Pterygium and Conjunctival Degenerations
    4.10 Ocular Cicatricial Pemphigoid/Mucous Membrane Pemphigoid
    Section 5: Scleral and Episcleral Diseases
    4.11 Episcleritis and Scleritis
    Section 6: Corneal Diseases
    4.12 Bacterial Keratitis
    4.13 Fungal Keratitis
    4.14 Parasitic Keratitis
    4.15 Herpes Simplex Keratitis
    4.16 Peripheral ulcerative keratitis
    4.17 Noninfectious Keratitis
    4.18 Keratoconus and Other Ectasias
    4.19 Anterior Corneal Dystrophies
    4.20 Stromal Corneal Dystrophies
    4.21 Corneal Endothelium
    4.22 Corneal Degenerations
    4.23 Dry Eye Disease
    Section 7: Miscellaneous Conditions
    4.24 Complications of Contact Lens Wear
    4.25 Corneal and External Eye Manifestations of Systemic Disease
    Section 8: Trauma
    4.26 Acid and Alkali Burns
    Section 9: Surgery
    4.27 Endothelial Keratoplasty: Targeted treatment for corneal endothelial dysfunction
    4.28 Penetrating Keratoplasty
    4.29 Deep Anterior Lamellar Keratoplasty
    4.30 Superficial Corneal Procedures with corneal crosslinking
    4.31 Artificial Cornea (Keratoprosthetics)
    4.32 Conjunctival Surgery
    4.33 Surgical Ocular Surface Reconstruction
    4.34 Management of Corneal Thinning, Melting, and Perforation
    Part 5: The Lens
    5.1 Basic Science of the Lens
    5.2 Evolution of Intraocular Lens Implantation
    5.3 IOL Optics
    5.4 Bag-in-the-Lens Cataract Surgery
    5.5 Epidemiology, Pathophysiology, Causes, Morphology, and Visual Effects of Cataract
    5.6 Patient Workup for Cataract Surgery
    5.7 Intraocular Lens Power Calculations
    5.8 Indications for Lens Surgery/Indications for Application of Different Lens Surgery Techniques
    5.9 The Pharmacotherapy of Cataract Surgery
    5.10 Anesthesia for Cataract Surgery
    5.11 Phacoemulsification Fluidics 
    5.12 Refractive Aspects of Cataract Surgery
    5.13 Small Incision and Femtosecond Laser-Assisted Cataract Surgery
    5.14 Capsulectomy: Modern devices Apart from FLACS
    5.15 Manual Cataract Extraction
    5.16 Combined Procedures
    5.17 Cataract Surgery in Complex Eyes
    5.18 Pediatric Cataract Surgery
    5.19 Complications of Cataract Surgery
    5.20 Secondary Cataract
    5.21 Outcomes of Cataract Surgery
    Part 6: Retina and Vitreous
    Section 1: Anatomy
    6.1 Structure of the Neural Retina and Retinal Pigment Epithelium
    6.2 Retinal and Choroidal Circulation
    Section 2: Ancillary Tests
    6.3 Contact B-Scan Ultrasonography
    6.4 Camera Based Ancillary Retinal Testing: Autofluorescence, Fluorescein and Indocyanine Green Angiography
    6.5 OCT in Retinal Imaging
    6.6 Optical Coherence Tomography Angiography
    6.7 Retinal Electrophysiology
    Section 3: Basic Principles of Retinal Surgery
    6.8 Light and Laser Injury
    6.9 Scleral Buckling Surgery
    6.10 Vitrectomy
    6.11 Intravitreal Injections and Medication implants
    Section 4: Dystrophies
    6.12 Progressive and “Stationary” Inherited Retinal Degenerations
    6.13 Inherited Retinal Disease
    Section 5: Vascular Disorders
    6.14 Hypertensive Retinopathy
    6.15 Retinal Arterial Obstruction
    6.16 Venous Occlusive Disease of the Retina
    6.17 Retinopathy of Prematurity
    6.18 Diabetic Retinopathy
    6.19 Ocular Ischemic Syndrome
    6.20 Hemoglobinopathies
    6.21 Coats' Disease and Macular Telangiectasia
    6.22 Radiation Retinopathy and Papillopathy
    6.23 Retinal Arterial Macroaneurysms
    Section 6: Macular Disorders
    6.24 Age-related Macular Degeneration
    6.25 Secondary Causes of Choroidal Neovascularization
    6.26 Central Serous Chorioretinopathy
    6.27 Macular Hole
    6.28 Epiretinal Membrane
    6.29 Vitreomacular Traction
    6.30 Cystoid Macular Edema
    Section 7: Retinal Detachment
    6.31 Retinal Breaks and Other Peripheral Retinal Lesions
    6.32 Rhegmatogenous Retinal Detachment
    6.33 Serous Detachments of the Neural Retina
    6.34 Suprachoroidal Hemorrhage
    6.35 Proliferative Vitreoretinopathy
    Section 8: Trauma
    6.36 Posterior Segment Ocular Trauma
    6.37 Distant Trauma with Posterior Segment Effects
    6.38 Retinal Toxicity of Systemically Administered Drugs
    Part 7: Uveitis and Other Intraocular Inflammations
    Section 1: Basic Principles
    7.1 Anatomy of the Uvea
    7.2 General Approach to the Uveitis Patient and Treatment Strategies
    Section 2: Infectious Causes of Uveitis—Viral
    7.3 Herpetic Viral Uveitis
    7.4 Non-herpetic viral infections: West Nile, Chikungunya, Zika, Ebola, HTLV 1, Measles, Rubella
    Section 3: Infectious Causes of Uveitis-Bacterial
    7.5 Syphilitic and Other Spirochetal Uveitis
    7.6 Tuberculosis, Leprosy and Brucellosis
    7.7 Bartonella-related Infectious Uveitis (Cat Scratch disease) and Whipple's Disease
    7.8 Infectious Endophthalmitis
    Section 4: Infectious Causes of Uve
    About the Authors:
    Myron Yanoff, MD, Professor and Chair, Department of Ophthalmology, Drexel University College of Medicine; Adjunct Professor of Ophthalmology, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and Jay S. Duker, MD, Director, New England Eye Center, Chairman and Professor of Ophthalmology, Tufts Medical Center, Tufts University School of Medicine, Boston, Massachusetts

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