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Figure 1: Bed-side radiograph (left) of intubated neonate with esophageal atresia with red rubber catheter (curved arrow) in situ revealing pneumoperitoneum (white arrow) and pneumoscrotum (small white arrow); clinical images (inset image at bottom) showing distended abdomen with pneumoscrotum (brilliantly transilluminant); clinical image of the same neonate (inset image at top) showing abdominal drain in situ with air bubble formation (other end in saline) with every cycle of the ventilation

Figure 1: Bed-side radiograph (left) of intubated neonate with esophageal atresia with red rubber catheter (curved arrow) <i>in situ</i> revealing pneumoperitoneum (white arrow) and pneumoscrotum (small white arrow); clinical images (inset image at bottom) showing distended abdomen with pneumoscrotum (brilliantly transilluminant); clinical image of the same neonate (inset image at top) showing abdominal drain <i>in situ</i> with air bubble formation (other end in saline) with every cycle of the ventilation