By A.J. Larner
The first variants of A Dictionary of Neurological indicators have been very well-received by way of readers and reviewers alike. Like these versions, this 3rd version, up-to-date and improved, might be virtually to boot defined when it comes to what the e-book isn't really, in addition to information about what it truly is. The Dictionary isn't really a guide for remedy of neurological issues. whereas many entries give you the most up-to-date treatments, up to date cures aren't mentioned in bedside point element. The Dictionary isn't really a board assessment e-book since it isn't really in Q&A structure yet may simply serve in that capability due to the fact that every one access is a reasonably entire picture of a particular sickness or affliction. The Dictionary is an alphabetical directory of regularly featuring neurological symptoms designed to steer the medical professional towards the proper scientific analysis. The Dictionary is concentrated, problem-based, concise and useful. The based entries during this functional, scientific source offer a thumbnail of a variety of neurological indicators. each one access comprises: • A definition of the signal • a short account of the medical process required to elicit the signal • an outline of the opposite indicators that can accompany the index signal • a proof of pathyophysiological and/or pharmacological history • Differential analysis • short therapy info the place recognized, those entries additionally contain the neuroanatomical foundation of the signal. A Dictionary of Neurological symptoms, 3rd version, is an imperative reference for all scholars, trainees, and clinicians who deal with sufferers with neurological disorders.
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Extra info for A Dictionary of Neurological Signs
Neurocase 2006; 12: 98–106. Kawamura M, Hirayama K, Shinohara Y, Watanabe Y, Sugishita M. Alloaesthesia. Brain 1987; 110: 225–236. Cross References Allochiria; Allokinesia, Allokinesis; Neglect Allochiria Allochiria is the mislocation of sensory stimuli to the corresponding half of the body or space, a term coined by Obersteiner in 1882. There is overlap with alloaesthesia, originally used by Stewart (1894) to describe stimuli displaced to a different point on the same extremity. g. from the neglected side (usually left) to the opposite side (usually right): for example, in a patient with left visuospatial neglect from a right frontoparietal haemorrhage, a figure was copied with objects from the left side transposed to the right.
Congenital amusia: a group study of adults afflicted with a music-specific disorder. Brain 2002; 125: 238–251. Confavreux C, Croisile B, Garassus P, Aimard G, Trillet M. Progressive amusia and aprosody. Archives of Neurology 1992; 49: 971–976. Hyde KL, Peretz I. Brains that are out of tune but in time. Psychological Science 2004; 15: 356–360. Schuppert M, Münte TF, Wieringa BM, Altenmüller E. Receptive amusia: evidence for cross-hemispheric neural networks underlying music processing strategies.
34 - Aphasia A An Apathy Inventory has been developed based on these criteria. Hence, listlessness, paucity of spontaneous movement (akinesia) or speech (mutism), and lack of initiative, spontaneity, and drive may be features of apathy These are also all features of the abulic state, and it has been suggested that apathy and abulia represent different points on a continuum of motivational and emotional deficit, abulia being at the more severe end. The diminished motivation of apathy should not be attributable to impaired level of consciousness, emotional distress, or cognitive impairment although it may coexist with the latter, as in Alzheimer’s disease.
A Dictionary of Neurological Signs by A.J. Larner