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Middle cerebral artery occlusion: correlation of computed tomography and angiography with clinical outcome.
Relationship between residual cerebral blood flow and oxygen metabolism as predictive of ischemic tissue viability: sequential multitracer positron emission tomography scanning of middle cerebral artery occlusion during the critical first 6 hours after stroke in pigs.
Protective effect of exogenous administration of alpha-tocopherol in middle cerebral artery occlusion model of cerebral ischemia in rats.
The middle cerebral artery is the most commonly affected part of the circulation, although involvement of other blood vessels such as cerebellar arteries1 is possible.
The sound waves penetrate through the skull, pass through brain tissue and are reflected from the middle cerebral artery, the anterior cerebral artery and the posterior cerebral artery.
It can be explained on the basis of CT scan findings which show infarct in the territory of right middle cerebral artery.
All patients had suffered a stroke of the left or right hemisphere middle cerebral artery and many had been left with problems moving or with cognitive processes.
A pulsed-Doppler apparatus (Acuson 128SP5) was used for blood flow velocity measurement of the middle cerebral artery pulsatility index (MCA PI), performed at the same time that blood was drawn.
An autospy revealed the umbrella tip had pierced a cerebral artery.
A magnetic resonance angiogram scan was ordered; it revealed severe turbulence effects (rather than severe vasospasm) of the internal carotid artery (ICA), anterior cerebral artery, and the middle cerebral artery without evidence of aneurysm.
In this issue of the Southern Medical Journal, Navaneethan et al (1) present a timely discussion of a difficult and uncommon dilemma of concomitant atherosclerotic cervical carotid artery stenosis and a giant middle cerebral artery aneurysm.

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