Oxford Textbook of Clinical Neurophysiology

Front Cover
Kerry R. Mills
Oxford University Press, 2017 - Medical - 512 pages
Part of the Oxford Textbooks in Clinical Neurology series, the Oxford Textbook of Clinical Neurophysiology includes sections that provide a summary of the basic science underlying neurophysiological techniques, a description of the techniques themselves, including normal values, and a description of the use of the techniques in clinical situations. Much of diagnostic neurophysiology is essentially pattern recognition which is illustrated throughout the text using audio and video examples.

Divided into four key sections, this book begins with the scientific basis of clinical neurophysiology (Section 1) before exploring specific techniques including Electromyography, Intracranial EEG recordings, and Magnetoencephalography (Section 2). The final two sections explore clinical aspects of both the peripheral nervous system (Section 3) and the central nervous system (Section 4).


What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.


Section 2 Techniques of clinical neurophysiology
peripheral nervous system
central nervous system

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2017)

Kerry R. Mills, Professor of Clinical Neurophysiology, Department of Clinical Neurosciences, King's College London, UK

Kerry R. Mills is Professor of Clinical Neurophysiology and Honorary Consultant Clinical Neurophysiologist, King's College Hospital, as well as Honorary Consultant Clinical Neurophysiologist at Guy's Hospital, London. He is also Honorary Professor at the University of Thessaloniki and he was formerly Professor of Clinical Neurophysiology and Consultant Clinical Neurophysiologist at the University of Oxford and The Radcliffe Infirmary 1987 to 1999. He has maintained continuous research output from 1975 to the present day, with over 230 peer reviewed publications, chapters and one single author book. Additionally, he is currently an Emeritus Fellow at Green College, Oxford.

Bibliographic information