Neurophysiology textbooks

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Oxford Textbooks in Clinical Neurology Ser.: Oxford Textbook of Clinical Neurophysiology (2017, Hardcover)

Product Information

  • 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 throughoutthe 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 techniquesincluding 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).

Product Identifiers

  • Publisher

    Oxford University Press, Incorporated

  • ISBN-10

    0199688397

  • ISBN-13

    9780199688395

  • eBay Product ID (ePID)

    227683347

Product Key Features

  • Format

    Hardcover

  • Language

    English

  • Series

    Oxford Textbooks in Clinical Neurology Ser.

  • Publication Year

    2017

  • Number of Pages

    512 Pages

Dimensions

  • Item Length

    8.9in.

  • Item Height

    1in.

  • Item Width

    11in.

  • Item Weight

    49.1 Oz

Additional Product Features

  • Lc Classification Number

    Qp355.2

  • Table of Content

    Section 1: Scientific basis of clinical neurophysiology 1. Nerve, muscle and neuromuscular junction, Machiel J. Zwarts 2. The motor unit, David Burke and James Howells 3. Motor control: Spinal and cortical mechanisms, David Burke 4. Cortical activity: Single cell, cell assemblages and networks, John G. R. Jefferys 5. Recording of neural signals, neural activation and signal processing, Dick F. Stegemann and Michel J. A. M. van Putten Section 2: Techniques of clinical neurophysiology 6. Nerve conduction studies, Jun Kimura 7. Electromyography, Erik Stalberg 8. Quantitative EMG, Anders Fuglsang-Frederiksen, Kirsten Pugdahl, and Hatice Tankisi 9. Axonal excitability: Molecular basis and assessment in the clinic, Susanna B. Park, Cindy S-Y Lin, and Matthew C. Kiernan 10. Reflex studies, Josep Valls-Sole 11. Electroencephalography, Michalis Koutroumanidis, Dimitrios Sakellariou, and Vasiliki Tsirka 12. Intracranial EEG recordings, Gonzalo Alarcon and Antonio Valentin 13. Magnetoencephalography, Paul L. Furlong, Elaine Foley, Caroline Witton, and Stefano Seri 14. Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Kerry R. Mills 15. Evoked potentials, Helmut Buchner 16. Polysomnography and other investigations for sleep disorders, Zenobia Zaiwalla and Roo Killick 17. Clinical neurophysiology of the pelvic floor, Adrian J. Fowle Section 3: Clinical aspects: peripheral nervous system 18. The clinical approach to neurophysiology, Kerry R. Mills 19. Focal neuropathies, Jeremy D. P. Bland 20. Generalised peripheral neuropathies, Hessel Franssen 21. Disorders of single nerves, roots and plexuses, Kerry R. Mills 22. Neurophysiology in ALS and other motor degenerations, Mamede de Carvalho and Michael Swash 23. Clinical aspects of neuromuscular junction disorders, Donald B. Sanders 24. Primary muscle diseases, Robin P. Kennett and Sidra Aurangzeb 25. Paediatric conditions, Matthew Pitt 26. EMG guided botulinum toxin therapy, V. Peter Misra and Santiago Catania Section 4: Clinical aspects: central nervous system 27. Genetic generalized epilepsy, Friederike Moeller, Ronit M. Pressler, and J. Helen Cross 28. Focal epilepsy, Tim Wehner, Kanjana Unnwongse, and Beate Diehl 29. Syncope, Shane Delamont 30. Convulsive and non-convulsive status epilepticus, Matthew C. Walker 31. Presurgical evaluation for epilepsy surgery, Robert Elwes 32. Encephalopathy, CNS infections and coma, Michalis Koutroumanidis and Robin Howard 33. Migraine, stroke and cerebral ischaemia, Gonzalo Alarcon, Marian Lazaro, and Antonio Valentin 34. Electroclinical features of paediatric conditions, Sushma Goyal 35. Sleep disorders, Zenobia Zaiwalla and Roo Killick 36. Intraoperative monitoring, Marc R. Nuwer

  • Copyright Date

    2016

  • Topic

    Neurology, Neuroscience

  • Lccn

    2016-937972

  • Dewey Decimal

    616.8

  • Dewey Edition

    23

  • Illustrated

    Yes

  • Genre

    Medical

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Table of Contents

Section 1. Basic Physiological and Recording Concepts
1. Generation and propagation of the action potential
2. Volume conduction, waveform analysis, and near and far field potentials
3. Instrumentation for electrodiagnostic studies
4. Filtering of neurophysiological signals
5. Electrical safety

Section 2. EEG: Technologic Aspects and Basic Rhythms
6. EEG source localization
7. Adult EEG
8. Child EEG (and maturation)
9. Normal EEG variants
10. Ambulatory EEG
11. Video-EEG
12. High-resolution EEG
13. Magnetoencephalography for localizing and characterizing the epileptic focus

Section 3. Nerve Conduction Studies, Methods and Techniques
14. Nerve conduction studies: Basic concepts
15. F wave, A wave, H reflex, and blink reflex

Section 4. Needle Electromyography, Methods and Techniques
16. Needle electromyography: basic concepts
17. Normal and abnormal spontaneous activity
18. Normal and abnormal voluntary activity
19. Single fiber EMG

Section 5. Intra-operative Clinical Neurophysiology, MEP, SSEP
20. Electrocorticography and functional mapping
21. Spinal cord monitoring
22. Electrophysiological mapping for deep brain stimulation for movement disorders

Section 6. Sleep Physiology and Studies
23. Sleep-wake physiology
24. Practical aspects of actigraphy and approaches in clinical and research domains
25. Polysomnography
26. The Multiple sleep latency test

Section 7. Autonomic Nervous System: Basic and Technical Aspects
27. Basics of autonomic nervous system function
28. Autonomic testing, methods and techniques

Section 8. Auditory, Visual and Somatosensory Evoked Potentials
29. Cochlea and auditory nerve
30. Auditory brainstem response
31. The auditory and association cortex and language evaluation methods
32. Electroretinograms
33. The Electrooculogram
34. Visually evoked potentials
35. Somatosensory evoked potentials

Section 9. Cognitive Neurophysiology
36. Cognitive neurophysiology: event-related potentials
37. Transcranial magnetic stimulation


Clinical Neurophysiology: Basis and Technical Aspects, the latest release in the Handbook of Clinical Neurology series, is organized into sections on basic physiological concepts, on the function and limitations of modern instrumentation, and on other fundamental or methodologic aspects related to the recording of various bioelectric signals from the nervous system for clinical or investigative purposes. There is discussion of the EEG, nerve conduction studies, needle electromyography, intra-operative clinical neurophysiology, sleep physiology and studies, the autonomic nervous system, various sensory evoked potentials, and cognitive neurophysiology.

Key Features

  • Provides an up-to-date review on the practice of neurophysiological techniques in the assessment of neurological disease
  • Explores the electrophysiological techniques used to better understand neurological function and dysfunction, first in the area of consciousness and epilepsy, then in the areas of the peripheral nervous system and sleep
  • Focuses on new techniques, including electrocorticography, functional mapping, stereo EEG, motor evoked potentials, magnetoencephalography, laser evoked potentials, and transcranial magnetic stimulation

Readership

Basic and clinical researchers in neuroscience and neurophysiology; fellows, residents, and practicing clinicians in neurology, clinical neurophysiology, sleep medicine, subspecialists in epilepsy, neuromuscular diseases


Details

No. of pages:
622
Language:
English
Copyright:
© Elsevier 2019
Published:
3rd July 2019
Imprint:
Elsevier
eBook ISBN:
9780444640338
Hardcover ISBN:
9780444640321

"For individuals who are looking for a concise, but in depth, review of a specific neurophysiological technique, this is the text for you. Editors Levin and Chauvel provide a thoughtful examination of the technical characteristics of a variety of neurophysiological techniques. There do not appear to have been any corners cut in describing the technical aspects of each measurement procedure. As a whole, the volume represents a significant advancement to the rapidly evolving field of clinical neurophysiology." -- Applied Neuropsychology-Adult, April 2020

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Kerry Levin

Dr. Levin began his position at Cleveland Clinic in 1984 as a neurologist and currently serves in multiple capacities, including Chair of the Department of Neurology, Director of the Neuromuscular Center at the Neurological Institute, Program Director for neurophysiology and neuromuscular fellowships and Professor at the Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine, Case Western Reserve University. Twice awarded Teacher of the Year by the Neurology Department, Dr. Levin's specialties are electromyography and clinical neuromuscular diseases. Dr. Levin is a fellow of the American Academy of Neurology and of the American Association of Electrodiagnostic Medicine, and his been elected to membership in the American Neurological Association. He has held leadership positions in these and other professional associations and sits on the editorial board of Muscle and Nerve. The author of several books and many articles, Dr. Levin is also engaged in clinical research with interests ranging from the electrodiagnosis of radiculopathy and defects of neuromuscular junction transmission, to the treatment of polyneuropathy.

Affiliations and Expertise

Chair, Department of Neurology, Director of the Neuromuscular Center at the Neurological Institute, Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, OH, USA

Patrick Chauvel

After becoming an INSERM (Paris) researcher, Pr. Chauvel began his work in experimental and later clinical research into the mechanisms of the epilepsies. Under the mentorship of Talairach and Bancaud at Hopital Sainte-Anne, Paris, he developed SEEG (StereoElectroEncephalography) as a presurgical method in epilepsy surgery. His research work has been devoted to the neurophysiology of the epileptogenic zone, emergence of seizure clinical semiology in relation to intracerebral recording, and cerebral cortex physiology. He has promoted the concept of epileptogenic network over the classical epileptic focus idea, and opened new vistas in markers of the epileptogenic zone and pathophysiology of frontal epilepsies. Pr. Chauvel served as the Director of the SEEG Unit in Hôpital Sainte-Anne in Paris (1986-1990), then Professor and Chairman of Neurology in Rennes (1990-1997) where he configured a new type of Epilepsy Unit including research, then Professor and Chairman of Clinical Neurophysiology and Director of the INSERM Institute of Systems Neuroscience in Marseille (1997-2014). In 2014, he relocated to the Epilepsy Center of the Cleveland Clinic, in order to promote the development of presurgical investigation using SEEG in North America. He is the author of 250 original articles in international journals and is a member of several Scientific and Medical Societies, both French and International. He has been elected as a Member of the Belgian Royal Academy of Medicine.

Affiliations and Expertise

Staff Neurologist in the Epilepsy Center at the Neurological Institute, Cleveland, OH, USA

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Oxford Textbook of Clinical Neurophysiology  

The Oxford Textbook of Clinical Neurophysiology provides a comprehensive account from world experts of the modern practice of the specialty. It deals with the full range of techniques giving the underpinning basic science and clinical use. The importance of clinical skills, as well as technical expertise are emphasized. Section I reviews the physiology of nerve, muscle, and cortex, and the digital techniques used to study them. Section II discusses the techniques for nerve conduction, electromyography (EMG), electroencephalography (EEG), magnetoencephalography, evoked potentials, and transcranial magnetic stimulation, including axonal excitability measurement, reflex studies, sleep studies pelvic floor neurophysiology and intracranial EEG. Section III reviews focal and generalized neuropathy, nerve, root, and plexus lesions, neuromuscular junction disorders, muscle disease, paediatric conditions, neurodegenerations, such as amyotrophic lateral sclerosis and EMG-guided botulinum toxin therapy. Section IV reviews generalized and focal epilepsy, status epilepticus, coma, presurgical evaluation for epilepsy, syncope, paediatric conditions, sleep disorders and intraoperative monitoring. This title incudes video content and is written for trainees and trainers in clinical neurophysiology.

Bibliographic Information

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
Print Publication Date:
Nov 2016
Print ISBN-13:
9780199688395
Published online:
Dec 2016
DOI:
10.1093/med/9780199688395.001.0001
Sours: https://oxfordmedicine.com/view/10.1093/med/9780199688395.001.0001/med-9780199688395
HOW TO STUDY NEUROANATOMY IN MEDICAL SCHOOL

Oxford Textbook of Clinical Neurophysiology

Gonzalo Alarcón, Comprehensive Epilepsy Center Neuroscience Institute, Hamad Medical Corporation, Doha, Qatar; Department of Basic and Clinical Neuroscience, Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology and Neuroscience, King's College London, UK; Departamento de Fisiología, Facultad de Medicina, Universidad Complutense, Madrid, Spain

Sidra Aurangzeb, Oxford University Hospitals NHS Trust, UK

Jeremy D. P. Bland, East Kent Hospitals University NHS Foundation Trust, UK

Helmut Buchner, Department of Neurology and Clinical Neurophysiology, Klinikum Vest Hospital, Recklinghausen, Germany

David Burke, Department of Neurology, Royal Prince Alfred Hospital and University of Sydney, Australia

Mamede de Carvalho, Institute of Physiology, Faculty of Medicine, Instituto de Medicina Molecular, University of Lisbon, Portugal; Department of Neurosciences, Hospital de Santa Maria-CHLN, Lisbon, Portugal

Santiago Catania, The National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery, London, UK

J. Helen Cross, Clinical Neurosciences Section, UCL Institute of Child Health, Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children, London, UK

Shane Delamont, Consultant Neurologist, Department of Neurology and Neurophysiology, King's College Hospital, London, UK

Beate Diehl, Department of Clinical and Experimental Epilepsy, Institute of Neurology, University College London, UK; Department of Clinical Neurophysiology, National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery, London, UK

Robert Elwes, King's College Hospital, London, UK

Elaine Foley, Aston Brain Centre, School of Life and Health Sciences, Aston University, Birmingham, UK

Adrian J. Fowle, West Surrey Clinical Neurophysiology, Ashford and St Peter's Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust, Chertsey, UK

Hessel Franssen, Department of Neuromuscular Disorders, Brain Center Rudolf Magnus, University Medical Center Utrecht, the Netherlands

Anders Fuglsang-Frederiksen, Department of Clinical Neurophysiology, Aarhus University Hospital, Denmark

Paul L. Furlong, Aston Brain Centre, School of Life and Health Sciences, Aston University, Birmingham, UK

Sushma Goyal, Evelina London Children's Hospital, Puffin EEG Department, St Thomas' Hospital, London, UK

Robin Howard, Department of Neurology, The National Hospital for Neurology, Neurosurgery and Psychiatry, London, UK

James Howells, Brain and Mind Centre, University of Sydney, Australia

John G. R. Jefferys, Department of Pharmacology, University of Oxford, UK

Robin P. Kennett, Oxford University Hospitals NHS Trust, UK

Matthew C. Kiernan, Brain and Mind Centre and Sydney Medical School, University of Sydney, Australia

Roo Killick, Woolcock Institute of Medical Research, University of Sydney, NSW, Australia

Jun Kimura, Department of Neurology, University of Iowa Health Care, Iowa City, USA

Michalis Koutroumanidis, Department of Neurology and Department of Clinical Neurophysiology and Epilepsy, Guy's and St Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust, London, UK

Marian Lazaro, Nerve and Brain Studies Department, Guy's and St Thomas NHS Foundation Trust, London, UK; Neurophysiology Department, Evelina London Children's Hospital , St Thomas' Hospital, London, UK

Cindy S-Y Lin, Translational Neuroscience Facility, School of Medical Sciences, University of New South Wales, Australia

Kerry R. Mills, Department of Basic and Clinical Neuroscience, King's College London, UK

V. Peter Misra, Imperial College Heathcare NHS Trust, Hammersmith Hospital, London, UK

Friederike Moeller, Department of Neurophysiology, Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children, London, UK

Marc R. Nuwer, Department of Neurology, David Geffen School of Medicine, Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center, University of California, Los Angeles, USA

Susanna B. Park, Brain and Mind Centre and Sydney Medical School, University of Sydney, Australia

Matthew Pitt, Department of Clinical Neurophysiology, Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children, London, UK

Ronit M. Pressler, Clinical Neurosciences Section, UCL Institute of Child Health, Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children, London, UK

Kirsten Pugdahl, Department of Clinical Neurophysiology, Aarhus University Hospital, Denmark

Michel J. A. M van Putten, Hospital Medisch Spectrum Twente, Department of Clinical Neurophysiology and Clinical Neurophysiology (CNPH), MIRA-Institute for Biomedical Technology and Technical Medicine, Faculty of Science and Technology, University of Twente, Enschede, the Netherlands

Dimitrios Sakellariou, Department of Clinical Neurophysiology and Epilepsy, Guy's and St Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust, London, UK; Department of Academic Neurosciences, King's College London, UK; Neurophysiology Unit, Department of Physiology, School of Medicine, University of Patras, Greece

Donald B. Sanders, Duke University Medical Center, Durham, NC, USA

Stefano Seri, Aston Brain Centre, School of Life and Health Sciences, Aston University, Birmingham, UK

Erik Stålberg, Department of Clinical Neurophysiology, Section of Neuroscience, Uppsala University, Sweden

Dick F. Stegemann, Radboud University Medical Center Nijmegen, Department of Neurology/ Clinical Neurophysiology, Donders Institute for Brain, Cognition and Behaviour, Nijmegen, the Netherlands

Michael Swash, Barts & the London School of Medicine, Queen Mary University of London, UK; Royal London Hospital, UK; University of Lisbon, Portugal

Hatice Tankisi, Department of Clinical Neurophysiology, Aarhus University Hospital, Denmark

Vasiliki Tsirka, Department of Clinical Neurophysiology and Epilepsy, Guy's and St Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust, London, UK; Department of Academic Neurosciences, King's College London, UK

Kanjana Unnwongse, Neurology Department, Prasat Neurological Institute, Bangkok, Thailand

Antonio Valentín, Department of Basic and Clinical Neuroscience, Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology and Neuroscience, King's College London, UK; Departamento de Fisiología, Facultad de Medicina, Universidad Complutense, Madrid, Spain

Josep Valls-Solé, EMG Unit, Neurology Department, University of Barcelona, Hospital Clinic, Barcelona, Spain

Matthew C. Walker, UCL Institute of Neurology and National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery, Queen Square, London, UK

Tim Wehner, Department of Clinical and Experimental Epilepsy, Institute of Neurology, University College London, UK; Department of Clinical Neurophysiology, National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery, Queen Square , London, UK

Caroline Witton, Aston Brain Centre, School of Life and Health Sciences, Aston University, Birmingham, UK

Zenobia Zaiwalla, John Radcliffe Hospital, Oxford, UK

Machiel J. Zwarts, Kempenhaeghe, Academic Centre for Epilepsy, Heeze, The Netherlands

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Textbooks neurophysiology

Fundamentals of Neurophysiology

Although just two years have passed since the first English edition of this book, advances in neurophysiology have dictated considerable revision of most of the chapters. The chapters on synaptic transmis­ sion, motor systems, and the autonomie nervous system, for example, have been revised, extended, and in some parts entirely rewritten. In response to a frequently expressed wish, a chapter on the in­ tegrative functions of the nervous system has been added. Here the use of the term "integrative functions" expresses our lack of a better general term covering such diverse activities and states of the nervous system as waking, sleeping, dreaming, consciousness, speech, leam­ ing, and memory. This chapter also includes an introduction to the physiology of the cerebral cortex and the characteristics of the elec­ troencephalogram. Another new section is a chapter on the control-systems aspects of central nervous activity, a reßection of the fact that many processes, particularly those involving motor activity and the autonomie nervous system, can best be described and analyzed in terms of control theory. The previous Chapter 7, Sensory Systems, has been largely included in another volume, "Fundamentals of Sensory Physiology." Finally-again at the suggestion of readers-a bibliography has been added to guide the student further into the topics of the indi­ vidual chapters. Most of the references are re cent; they offer access to the current originalliterature.

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All Neurology & Clinical Neurophysiology

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