parietal lobe


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parietal lobe

[pə′rī·əd·əl ‚lōb]
(anatomy)
The cerebral lobe of the brain above the lateral cerebral sulcus and behind the central sulcus.
References in periodicals archive ?
Brain region Voxel MNI coordinate BA X Y Z Fusiform region 8 21 -63 -12 19 Frontal lobe 5 15 27 -6 47 Middle temporal gyrus 1 -57 -63 -3 37 Inferior frontal gyrus 8 54 18 0 45 Parietal lobes 32 0 -69 36 23 Table 2.
The most common single anatomically infracted area was the parietal lobe in 16 (22%) patients followed by the frontal lobe in 4 (5%) patients.
Neuroimaging studies have found structural changes in the right parietal lobe of patients who desire amputation
Conversion sensory symptoms associated with parietal lobe infarct: case report, diagnostic issues and brain mechanisms.
A non-contrast CT image of his brain revealed cerebral oedema, and cMRI revealed T2 hyperintensity in the frontal and parietal lobes as well as watershed infarcts.
Patchy foci of T2 FLAIR hyperintensities are seen in the cortical and subcortical regions of the occipital and posterior parietal lobes bilaterally.
Follow-up Bonferroni-corrected paired t-tests showed that P1 amplitude for ellipse was significantly smaller than that for happy face (p <0.5) and that for angry face (p <0.5) over the frontal lobe; P1 amplitude for angry face was significantly larger than that for ellipse (p < 0.01) and triangle (p > 0.05) over the parietal lobe.
((f) and (g)) On day 11 of admission, CT scan revealed high density nodules in the right frontal-parietal region and a low density shadow in the right parietal lobe. ((h)-(j)) On day 20 of admission, Contrast-enhanced CT showed high density nodules surrounded by edema in the left frontal-parietal region and a ring-enhancing nodule in the right parietal lobe with peripheral edema (arrow).
Axial T1 WI shows a well-defined hypointense lesion in right parietal lobe. Axial T2W1 shows hyperintense lesion with peripheral hypointense rim.
JAMES was diagnosed with grade three parietal lobe tumours which can cause impaired speech, inability to write, lack of recognition and spatial disorders.
Consistently, a VBM study by Park and Jeong (2015) confirmed white matter increases for OCD in extended brain regions such as the right dorsolateral prefrontal cortex, middle frontal gyrus, precuneus, and inferior parietal lobe.
Caption: Figure 1: Axial T2-weighted image demonstrating heterogeneous mass in the right parasagittal parietal lobe with extensive surrounding vasogenic edema.