Linda Wilson-Pauwels, Elizabeth J. Akesson's Cranial Nerves: Anatomy and Clinical Comments PDF

By Linda Wilson-Pauwels, Elizabeth J. Akesson

ISBN-10: 0585231680

ISBN-13: 9780585231686

Quality note: this can be retail pdf and never the common pdf imprint (from Ebsco) - starts off with thumbnail hide, no web page borders. Does have pagination.
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Featuring three-d, colour-coded illustrations, this vintage paintings describes how the 12 significant nerve platforms attach the mind to the physique structures they keep watch over. The drawings express the direction and place of every nerve, in addition to its useful modalities: this permits scholars to benefit not just the site of every nerve method, yet how the platforms act in live performance to accomplish particular capabilities. this article serves as a instructing device for all well-being technological know-how scholars who research neuro- and gross anatomy, together with scholars in medication, dentistry, pharmacy, nursing and actual treatment.

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Sample text

However the light causes pupillary constriction of the opposite, unaffected eye (preservation of the consensual light reflex); this is provided that the optic nerve on the affected side is intact.  III­9 A and B).  III­9 A and B).  III­9 C). The pathways that mediate these actions are not well understood, but it is clear that the reflex is initiated by the occipital (visual) cortex that sends signals to the oculomotor and Edinger­Westphal nuclei via the pretectal region.  Vascular Problems Aneurysms of the posterior cerebral or superior cerebellar arteries between which cranial nerve III emerges.

III­9 A and B).  III­9 A and B).  III­9 C). The pathways that mediate these actions are not well understood, but it is clear that the reflex is initiated by the occipital (visual) cortex that sends signals to the oculomotor and Edinger­Westphal nuclei via the pretectal region.  Vascular Problems Aneurysms of the posterior cerebral or superior cerebellar arteries between which cranial nerve III emerges. Infarction of the basal midbrain causes damage to efferent axons of cranial nerve III as they pass through.

This is because of both the structure of the retina and the connections of its neurons.  It also results in a large percentage of the visual system being concerned with details in the central part of the field, and a much smaller percentage with details in the surrounding area. Figure II­10 Convergence — retinal layer exaggerated for clarification Page 19 Clinical Considerations Damage to the visual system can be caused by defects in development, trauma, and vascular and metabolic problems. Errors during development can result in small eyes (microphthalmia), absent eyes (anophthalmia), or both eye primordia can fuse to form one large eye in the midline (cyclopia).

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Cranial Nerves: Anatomy and Clinical Comments by Linda Wilson-Pauwels, Elizabeth J. Akesson

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