lobule

(redirected from Inferior parietal lobule)
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lobule

[′läb·yül]
(biology)
A small lobe.
A division of a lobe.
References in periodicals archive ?
This explanation is consistent with the peak activation found in the inferior parietal lobule (Brodmann Area 40) for critical responses in the current study.
In this study, regression analysis of group asymmetry indices demonstrated a more pronounced decreasing trend from baseline to follow-up visits in MCI converters, compared with nonconverters, in the language-related and memory-related cortical regions, including the banks of the superior temporal sulcus, caudal middle frontal gyrus, inferior parietal lobule, pars triangularis, entorhinal cortex, and parahippocampal gyrus.
Moreover, involuntary processing such as salience detection, interoception, and conflict monitoring and resolution, and involuntary attention is automatic and involves the brain areas, including the bilateral insula cortex, anterior cingulate cortex, ventromedial prefrontal and orbitofrontal cortex, inferior frontal gyrus, and inferior parietal lobule [25-28].
These different regions conducted from the two results locate in the right inferior parietal lobule, left middle frontal gyrus, and bilateral sub-gyrus.
Useful signals were also recorded from another region called the inferior parietal lobule, which is known to help guide limb movement.
These are probably part of a neural network that involves most cortical areas (especially in the inferior parietal lobule, precentral gyrus and posterior part of the inferior frontal gyrus) that seems important for the cortical representation of sequential information and for learning from the observation of patterns of behaviour of others.
When dancers observed and simulated another dancer's movements, brain regions classically associated with both action simulation and action observation were active, including inferior parietal lobule, singulate and supplementary motor areas, ventral premotor cortex, superior temporal sulcus and primary motor cortex.
Compared with normal brains, the MCI brains showed significantly more tangles in the inferior parietal lobule, amygdala, entorhinal cortex, and subiculum.
The areas are responsible for the transmission of neurologic information into the conscious experience of pain and included the contralateral primary and secondary somatosensory cortices, inferior parietal lobule, cerebellum, and ipsilateral secondary somatosensory cortex.
Significant volume losses in the inferior parietal lobule and, in some patients, the postcentral gyrus, account for most of the parietal deficits.
The inferior parietal lobule. One brain region that has been implicated repeatedly in dyslexia is the inferior parietal lobule, a complex region that includes the parietal operculum (supramarginal gyrus, angular gyrus, and planum parietale).
In HS, decreased fALFF was observed in the left inferior parietal lobule (IPL).

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