K Randhawa

Publications : 24
Aldex : 40
H-index : 7
Citations : 294

Open Innovation via firm-hosted user communities: A Community of Practice perspective

K. Randhawa, J. Schweitzer et 2 al.

Jan 1, 2015 in Academy of Management Proceedings

surgery

Does enhancement of renal tumour on computed tomography imaging correlate to histological type or grade of tumour?

K. Randhawa, C. Mulholland et 4 al.

Nov 1, 2015 in International Journal of Surgery



orthopedics

A prospective study of hip revision surgery using the Exeter long-stem prosthesis: function, subsidence, and complications for 57 patients

K. Randhawa, T. Lawrence et 4 al.

Oct 24, 2009 in Journal of Orthopaedics and Traumatology
Background The long-stem Exeter femoral component is commonly used in revision hip surgery. Subsidence of the femoral stem in primary hip arthroplasty has been studied extensively, but much less is known about its significance in revision surgery. This prospective study examined the relationship between radiological subsidence, Western Ontario and McMaster (WOMAC) osteoarthritis index pain score, ...

Revision surgery of failed dynamic hip screws

L. McGonagle et 4 al.

Dec 1, 2010 in Injury Extra

medicine

Ultrasound Guided Ilio-Inguinal Block - The Way Forward

S. Soumian, H. Khaira et 3 al.

Sep 1, 2008 in Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine

surgery

Learning curve in laparoscopic partial nephrectomy northern ireland single surgeon experience

K. Randhawa, A. Thwaini et 4 al.

Nov 1, 2016 in International Journal of Surgery

medicine

Cauda equina syndrome: an anatomically driven review

C Mauffrey, H Dabke et 4 al.

Jun 1, 2008 in British Journal of Hospital Medicine
Cauda equina syndrome results from an injury to the lumbosacral nerve roots below the tip of the conus medullaris, occuring in between 2 and 6% of all laminectomies performed for lumbar disc herniation. This article relates the anatomy of the nervous system of the bladder, rectum, anus and sexual organs to the signs and symptoms of cauda equina syndrome, and reviews the literature for the acute ma...

medicine

Preoperative identification of anomalous arterial anatomy at pancreaticoduodenectomy

P Müller, KJ Roberts et 2 al.

Jul 1, 2014 in The Annals of The Royal College of Surgeons of England
The understanding of abdominal vascular anatomy and its anatomical variations is of considerable importance in upper abdominal surgery. We present the rare finding of a common hepatic artery arising from the superior mesenteric artery and passing anterior to the pancreatic gland in a patient undergoing a pancreaticoduodenectomy.

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