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Download A Physiological Approach to Clinical Neurology by James W. Lance PDF

By James W. Lance

A Physiological method of scientific Neurology. related day transport. OOKS SHIPPED precedence AIRMAIL - This reproduction released 1970, xi 246p huge fabric dj, index, bibliography, photogr plates, not often used, VG+, a clean and fresh copy.A Physiological method of medical Neurology. James W. Lance. Hardback. mild blue airborne dirt and dust jacket a few put on. Appleton Century Crofts major brown leatherette hardback. related day transport. Copyright 1970 Mrs. Lance. 246 pages. isbn 0407358501.

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5, 171-178 29. Kerr, F . W . L . (1975). Neuroanatomical substrates of nociception in the spinal cord. Pain 1, 325-356 30. W. and Curran, D . A . (1964). Treatment of chronic tension headache. Lancet 1, 1236-1239 31. P. and Weddell, G. (1956). The relationship between neurohistology and corneal sensibility. Brain 79, 119-154 32. Lim, R . K . S . , Miller, D . G . , Rodgers, D . W . Y. Y. (1967). Pain and analgesia evaluated by the intraperitoneal bradykininevoked pain method in man. Clin. Pharmac.

I. (1963). Stereotactic Thalamotomy III. The verification of anatomical lesion sites in the human thalamus. A. Archs Neurol. 8, 528-538 37. , Price, D . D . and Becker, D . P . (1975). Neurophysiological characterization of the anterolateral spinal cord neurons contributing to pain perception in man. Pain, 1 51-58 38. J. and Price, D . D . (1976). Central nervous system mechanisms of analgesia. Pain 2, 379-404 39. Melzack, R. and Wall, P . D . (1962). On the nature of cutaneous sensory mechanisms.

Edinburgh: Churchill Livingstone 2 Weakness O n e of the main concerns of this book is an analysis of the way in which the m o t o r system works and the manner in which its disorders are manifested as physical signs. Before attempting this dissection, it seems logical to discuss the symptom of weakness which brings most patients with motor disorders to their doctor. T h e r e is a lack of precision about the meaning of weakness which must be clarified at the beginning of the clinical history. There are some patients whose complaint of weakness may really mean loss of balance, loss of joint position sense, muscular rigidity, or a whole host of sensory or other disturbances which have no component of paresis.

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