# Atlas of Applied Internal Liver Anatomy by Eldar M. Gadžijev MD, PhD, Dean Ravnik MD, PhD (auth.)

By Eldar M. Gadžijev MD, PhD, Dean Ravnik MD, PhD (auth.)

By Eldar M. Gadžijev MD, PhD, Dean Ravnik MD, PhD (auth.)

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Extra resources for Atlas of Applied Internal Liver Anatomy

Sample text

Right side portal trifurcation. The right posterior sectorial branch is missing. The right main portal branch (1) divides into three branches: a branch for segment VII (2), a branch for segment VI (3) and the right anterior sectorial branch (4). The latter divides into one strong branch for segment V (5) and another one (not visible here) for segment VIII. One rather small vein (6) from the right anterior sectorial branch enters segment VI. A vein (7) from a branch for segment VII (2) enters the right paracaval region (segment IX).

For segment III one strong and three smaller veins arise from the top of the umbilical part (5). Also observe the hepatic veins (dark blue): a second (median) left hepatic vein (2Iv) joins the middle hepatic vein (mhv), while the first (lateral) left hepatic vein (llv) enters the common trunk separately (inferior view). IV 4~ IV;;:Jup III ~ "cj;\\~ 1 II Fig. 30. Left side division of the portal system. From the portal bifurcation one vein arises for segment I (1). Another vein for segment I (2) originates from the horizontal part of the left main portal branch (3).

The usual right anterior sectorial branch for the right liver is absent. There is a vein (7) for the anterior part of segment VIII. Furthermore, superiorly and posteriorly, two posterior veins (8,9) for segment VIII originate from the stem. Finally, there is a vein for segment VII (10) which gives branches upwards and downwards. Note also the veins for the right paracaval region (segment IX) (11,12) and a vein (13) for segment I stemming from the right main portal branch (2) (inferior view), Fig.