Atlas of the Cerebral Sulci

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Thieme, 1990 - Medical - 218 pages
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An atlas devoted exclusively to the anatomical descriptions and relationships of the cortical sulci has not previously been published. Ostensibly, it would seem an insurmountable task to classify the myriad sulcal patterns that exist upon the cortical surface. However, basic recurring themes can be identified in general terms, and trends in individual variabilities can be categorized... Chad D. Abernathey, M.D.

 

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Contents

Chapter
2
Sylvian Fissure 139
4
Chapter
11
Types of sulcal Connections 20 Endtoside Connections
24
9
29
Types of sulcal Side Branches 28 Inner Structure of Sulcal Spaces
31
Chapter 2
36
frontal Lobe 36 Inferior frontal Sulcus
49
Chapter 14
124
Sylvian Fissure 140 Side Branches and Connections
141
Chapter 16
152
Chapter 17
164
Horizontal Sections
172
Sagittal Sections
175
Distance between the Sulci and
181
Chapter 24
189

Chapter 9
62
Chapter 4
63
Parietal and occipital Lobes 62 Lateral occipital and transverse
72
Frontal Lobe
86
Chapter 12
93
Sulcal Patterns of the Hemispheres Medial Surface
112
Lateral Surface
194
Medial Surface
201
Sylvian Fissure
209
Index
215
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Page 11 - Most likely, the client has experienced damage to the: 1. frontal lobe. 2. parietal lobe. 3. occipital lobe. 4. temporal lobe.
Page 9 - Limbic lobe 1. Central sulcus 2. Parieto-occipital sulcus 3. Sylvian fissure 4. Preoccipital notch 5. Temporo-occipital line 6. Lateral parietotemporal line 7. Orbital surface 8. Basal parietotemporal line 9. Cingulate sulcus 10. Subparietal sulcus 11. Collateral sulcus 11 Chapter 2 Nomenclature д Figure 2.2 Basal surface I.
Page 9 - F: Frontal lobe P: Parietal lobe T: Temporal lobe O: Occipital lobe L: Limbic lobe 1.
Page 8 - Basally, the entire orbital surface belongs to the frontal lobe. The parietal lobe is bounded on the lateral surface anteriorly by the central sulcus, posteriorly by the...
Page 8 - The lateral surface is separated from the frontal and parietal lobes by the Sylvian fissure and the temporooccipital line.
Page v - The success of microsurgical techniques depends upon utilizing the natural pathways provided by the subarachnoid system to gain access to pathologic structures within the brain, while preserving the integrity of healthy adjacent tissue.
Page 8 - On the medial surface, the boundaries are: the parieto-occipital sulcus, the subparietal sulcus, and a connecting line between the marginal end of the central sulcus and the cingulate sulcus.
Page 33 - Superior parietal lobule Inferior parietal lobule Supramarginal gyrus Angular gyrus Occipital lobe Superior temporal gyrus Intermediate temporal gyrus Inferior temporal gyrus 1.

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About the author (1990)

Department of Neurosurgery, University of Tokyo, Japan

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