electroretinogram


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electroretinogram

[i¦lek·trō′ret·ən·ə‚gram]
(medicine)
A graphic recording of the electric discharges of the retina. Abbreviated ERG.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Electrogenesis of the electroretinogram. In: Schachat AP, Wilkinson CP, Hinton DR.
Bickler-Bluth, "Abnormal pattern electroretinograms in patients with senile dementia of the Alzheimer type," Annals of Neurology, vol.
Howe, "Visual evoked cortical potentials and pattern electroretinograms in Parkinson's disease and control subjects," Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery, and Psychiatry, vol.
The effect of nutritional supplementation on the multifocal electroretinogram in healthy eyes.
Doly, "Protective effect of ginkgo biloba extract (EGB 761) on free radicalinduced changes in the electroretinogram of isolated rat retina," Drugs under Experimental and Clinical Research, vol.
Slaughter, B-wave of the Electroretinogram. A Reflection of ON Bipolar Cell Activity, J.
Effect of Short-Term Hyperglycemia on Multifocal Electroretinogram in Diabetic Patients without Retinopathy Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci.
(17) compared retinal thicknesses at points 0.5 and 1 mm from the foveal center in patients with electroretinogram alterations without fundoscopic signs of retinotoxicity, and in age-matched controls.
The luminance level required for the scotopic threshold component of an electroretinogram response in Rangifer in winter (5 x [10.sup.-8] W x [m.sup.2] Hogg et al., 2011) is approximately six orders of magnitude lower than the local ambient UV (350 to 400 nm) incident on, and reflected from, snow measured at the time we recorded images of plants ([equivalent] 6.5 x [10.sup.-2] W x [m.sup.-2]; C.R.
Raasch, "Human electroretinogram responses to video displays, fluorescent lighting and other high frequency sources," Optometry and Vision Science, vol.
In electrophysiology, most of the patients described in the literature have abnormal electroretinogram (ERG) in at least one eye (the most severely affected in asymmetric disease) [1, 2].