Gynography

Gynography is characterized as "radiography of the female genital organs" that utilizes "air or different gas" that is infused intraperitoneally as a different medium. The gynograph was imagined by Abner I. Weisman, a medical specialist. The gynograph is another improved gynoroentgenologic apparatus utilized by gynecologists and radiologists in performing hysterosalpingography. The benefit of the gynograph over uterosalpingography – which includes the establishment of remote material into the uterus – is that it is "essentially free from complications, for example, intravasation of the venous sinuses of the uterus, pneumonic emboli, foreign body retention cysts, pelvic peritonitis, rupture of the fallopian tube, and death. The main side effect is the occasional blow-up of old perpetual salpingitis which occurs rarely.

The gynographic study is the term for the technique of surveying over the female genital tract that includes vaporous insufflations, instillation of little measures of an opaque substance, and the instillation of foreign radiopaque material.

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