Ann Pediatr Card Close
 

Figure 3: (a and b) Cardiac magnetic resonance imaging short-axis view on steady-state free precession-weighted image: The portion of the posterior wall of the left ventricle (between arrows) is presumed to be the pericardial defect. The pericardium is seen as a low-intensity linear band (arrowheads). (c) Axial fast imaging employing steady-state acquisition magnetic resonance imaging showing the interposition of lung tissue between the aorta and pulmonary artery (arrow). (d) Four-chamber view on a steady-state free precession-weighted sequence: Marked leftward shift of the heart into left hemithorax, note the apex pointing posteriorly

Figure 3: (a and b) Cardiac magnetic resonance imaging short-axis view on steady-state free precession-weighted image: The portion of the posterior wall of the left ventricle (between arrows) is presumed to be the pericardial defect. The pericardium is seen as a low-intensity linear band (arrowheads). (c) Axial fast imaging employing steady-state acquisition magnetic resonance imaging showing the interposition of lung tissue between the aorta and pulmonary artery (arrow). (d) Four-chamber view on a steady-state free precession-weighted sequence: Marked leftward shift of the heart into left hemithorax, note the apex pointing posteriorly