cover image - The Netter Collection of Medical Illustrations: Nervous System, Volume 7, Part II - Spinal Cord and Peripheral Motor and Sensory Systems - Elsevier eBook on VitalSource,2nd Edition
ISBN: 9780323681117
Page Count: 312
Imprint: Saunders
List Price: $99.95

The Netter Collection of Medical Illustrations: Nervous System, Volume 7, Part II - Spinal Cord and Peripheral Motor and Sensory Systems - Elsevier eBook on VitalSource, 2nd Edition

by H. Royden Jones, Jr., Ted Burns, Michael J. Aminoff and Scott Pomeroy
Elsevier eBook on VitalSource
cover image - The Netter Collection of Medical Illustrations: Nervous System, Volume 7, Part II - Spinal Cord and Peripheral Motor and Sensory Systems - Elsevier eBook on VitalSource,2nd Edition
ISBN: 9780323681117
Page Count: 312
Imprint: Saunders
List Price: $99.95
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Spinal Cord and Peripheral Motor and Sensory Systems, Part 2 of The Netter Collection of Medical Illustrations: Nervous System, 2nd Edition, provides a highly visual overview of the anatomy, pathology, and major clinical syndromes of the nervous system, from cranial nerves and neuro-ophthalmology to spinal cord, neuropathies, autonomic nervous system, pain physiology, and neuromuscular disorders. This spectacularly illustrated volume in the masterwork known as the (CIBA) Netter "Green Books" has been expanded and revised by Drs. H. Royden Jones, Jr., Ted M. Burns, Michael J. Aminoff, Scott L. Pomeroy to mirror the many exciting advances in neurologic medicine - offering rich insights into neuroanatomy, neurophysiology, molecular biology, pathology, and various clinical presentations.

"Netter’s has always set the Rolls-Royce standard in understanding of clinical anatomy and pathophysiology of disease process, particularly of nervous system. Over 290 pages and with the use of sharp, concise text, illustrations and correlation with up to date imaging techniques, including spinal cord and cranial and peripheral nerve disorders. It is well worth a read." Reviewed by: Dr Manesh Bhojak, Consultant Neuroradiologist, Liverpool Date: July 2014

    • Get complete, integrated visual guidance on the cranial nerves, spinal cord and peripheral motor and sensory systems with thorough, richly illustrated coverage.
    • Quickly understand complex topics thanks to a concise text-atlas format that provides a context bridge between primary and specialized medicine.
    • Clearly visualize how core concepts of anatomy, physiology, and other basic sciences correlate across disciplines.
    • Benefit from matchless Netter illustrations that offer precision, clarity, detail and realism as they provide a visual approach to the clinical presentation and care of the patient.
    • Gain a rich clinical view of all aspects of the cranial nerves, spinal cord and peripheral motor sensory systems in one comprehensive volume, conveyed through beautiful illustrations as well as up-to-date neuro-radiologic images.
    • Clearly see the connection between basic science and clinical practice with an integrated overview of normal structure and function as it relates to neuro-pathologic conditions.
    • Grasp current clinical concepts regarding the many aspects of adult and child neurologic medicine captured in classic Netter illustrations, as well as new illustrations created specifically for this volume by artist-physician Carlos Machado, MD, and others working in the Netter style.
  • SECTION 1—CRANIAL NERVE AND

    NEURO-OPHTHALMOLOGIC DISORDERS

    OVERVIEW OF CRANIAL NERVES

    1-1 Distribution of Motor and Sensory

    Fibers, 2

    1-2 Nerves and Nuclei Viewed in Phantom

    from Behind, 4

    1-3 Nerves and Nuclei in Lateral Dissection, 5

    OLFACTORY (I) NERVE

    1-4 Olfactory Pathways, 6

    1-5 Olfactory Receptors, 7

    1-6 Olfactory Bulb and Nerve, 8

    OPTIC (II) NERVE

    1-7 Eye, 9

    1-8 Visual Pathways, 10

    1-9 Optic Nerve Appearance, 11

    1-10 Retinal Projections to Thalamus,

    Midbrain, and Brainstem, 12

    1-11 Pupillary Light Reflex and the

    Accommodation Reflex, 13

    OCULOMOTOR (III), TROCHLEAR (IV),

    AND ABDUCENS (VI) NERVES

    1-12 Oculomotor (III), Trochlear (IV), and

    Abducens (VI) Nerves, 14

    1-13 Nerves of Orbit and Cavernous Sinus, 15

    1-14 Control of Eye Movements, 16

    1-15 Control of Eye

    Movements—Pathology, 17

    1-16 Control of Eye Movements—Pathology

    (Continued), 18

    1-17 Autonomic Innervation of the Eye, 19

    TRIGEMINAL (V) NERVE

    1-18 Trigeminal (V) Nerve, 20

    1-19 Trigeminal Nuclei: Afferent and Central

    Connections, 21

    1-20 Trigeminal Nuclei: Central and Peripheral

    Connections, 22

    1-21 Ophthalmic (V1) and Maxillary (V2)

    Nerves, 23

    1-22 Mandibular Nerve (V3), 24

    1-23 Trigeminal Nerve Disorders, 25

    FACIAL (VII) NERVE

    1-24 Facial (VII) Nerve, 26

    1-25 Muscles of Facial Expression: Lateral

    View, 27

    1-26 Central Versus Peripheral Facial

    Paralysis, 28

    1-27 Facial Palsy, 29

    TASTE RECEPTORS AND PATHWAYS

    1-28 Anatomy of Taste Buds and Their

    Receptors, 30

    1-29 Tongue, 31

    VESTIBULOCOCHLEAR (VIII) NERVE

    1-30 Vestibulocochlear (VIII) Nerve, 32

    1-31 Pathway of Sound Reception, 33

    1-32 Pathologic Causes of Vertigo, 34

    1-33 Canalith Repositioning (Epley

    Maneuver), 35

    1-34 Afferent Auditory Pathways, 36

    1-35 Centrifugal Auditory Pathways, 37

    1-36 Vestibular Receptors, 38

    1-37 Cochlear Receptors, 39

    GLOSSOPHARYNGEAL (IX) NERVE

    1-38 Glossopharyngeal (IX) Nerve, 40

    1-39 Otic Ganglion, 41

    VAGUS (X) NERVE

    1-40 Vagus (X) Nerve, 42

    1-41 Vagus Nerve Branches and

    Disorders, 43

    ACCESSORY (XI) NERVE

    1-42 Accessory (XI) Nerve, 44

    1-43 Clinical Findings in Cranial Nerve XI

    Damage, 45

    HYPOGLOSSAL (XII) NERVE

    1-44 Hypoglossal (XII) Nerve, 46

    1-45 Intramedullary Course, 47

    1-46 Disorders of Hypoglossal Nucleus and

    Nerve, 48

    SECTION 2—SPINAL CORD: ANATOMY

    AND MYELOPATHIES

    2-1 Spinal Cord, 50

    2-2 Spinal Membranes and Nerve

    Roots, 51

    2-3 Arteries of Spinal Cord, 52

    2-4 Arteries of Spinal Cord: Intrinsic

    Distribution, 53

    2-5 Veins of Spinal Cord, Nerve Roots, and

    Vertebrae, 54

    2-6 Principal Fiber Tracts of Spinal

    Cord, 55

    2-7 Somesthetic System of Body, 56

    2-8 Corticospinal (Pyramidal) System: Motor

    Component, 57

    2-9 Rubrospinal Tract, 58

    2-10 Vestibulospinal Tracts, 59

    2-11 Reticulospinal and Corticoreticular

    Pathways, 60

    2-12 Spinal Origin or Termination of Major

    Descending Tracts and Ascending

    Pathways, 61

    2-13 Cytoarchitecture of Spinal Cord Gray

    Matter, 62

    2-14 Spinal Effector Mechanisms, 63

    2-15 Spinal Reflex Pathways, 64

    2-16 Motor Impairment Related to Level of

    Spinal Cord Injury, 65

    2-17 Sensory Impairment Related to Level of

    Spinal Cord Injury, 66

    2-18 Incomplete Spinal Cord Syndromes, 67

    2-19 Acute Spinal Cord Syndromes: Evolution

    of Symptoms, 68

    2-20 Acute Spinal Cord Syndromes: Pathology,

    Etiology, and Diagnosis, 69

    2-21 Spinal Tumors, 70

    2-22 Spinal Tumors (Continued), 71

    2-23 Neuroimaging (MRI) Characteristics of

    Spinal Tumors, 72

    2-24 Syringomyelia, 73

    2-25 Subacute Combined Degeneration, 74

    2-26 Spinal Dural Fistulas and Arteriovenous

    Malformations, 75

    2-27 Cervical Spondylosis, 76

    2-28 Cervical Disk Herniation Causing Cord

    Compression, 77

    2-29 Infectious and Hereditary

    Myelopathies, 78

    SECTION 3—SPINAL TRAUMA

    3-1 Spinal Column, 80

    3-2 Atlas and Axis, 81

    3-3 Cervical Vertebrae, 82

    3-4 External Craniocervical Ligaments, 83

    3-5 Internal Craniocervical Ligaments, 84

    3-6 Thoracic Vertebrae, 85

    3-7 Lumbar Vertebrae and Intervertebral

    Disk, 86

    3-8 Ligaments of Spinal Column, 87

    3-9 Sacrum and Coccyx, 88

    3-10 Ligaments of Sacrum and Coccyx, 89

    3-11 Distractive Flexion, 90

    3-12 Compressive Flexion, 91

    3-13 Distractive Extension, 92

    3-14 Cervical Spine Injury: Prehospital,

    Emergency Room, and Acute

    Management, 93

    3-15 Traction and Bracing, 94

    3-16 Anterior Cervical Spine Decompression

    and Stabilization, 95

    3-17 Posterior Cervical Stabilization and

    Fusion, 96

    3-18 Spinal Cord Injury Medical Issues, 97

    SECTION 4—NERVE ROOTS AND

    PLEXUS DISORDERS

    4-1 Cervical Disk Herniation, 100

    4-2 Radiographic Diagnosis of

    Radiculopathy, 101

    4-3 Examination of Patient with Low Back

    Pain, 102

    4-4 Lumbar Disk Herniation: Clinical

    Manifestations, 103

    4-5 L4-5 Disk Extrusion, 104

    4-6 Lumbosacral Spinal Stenosis, 105

    4-7 Spinal Nerves, 106

    4-8 Dermal Segmentation, 107

    4-9 Thoracic Nerves, 108

    4-10 Thoracic Spinal Nerve Root

    Disorders, 109

    4-11 Diabetic Lumbosacral Radiculoplexus

    Neuropathy, 110

    4-12 Lumbar, Sacral, and Coccygeal

    Plexuses, 111

    4-13 Brachial Plexus, 112

    4-14 Brachial Plexus and/or Cervical Nerve

    Root Injuries at Birth, 113

    4-15 Brachial Plexopathy, 114

    4-16 Lumbosacral Plexopathy, 115

    4-17 Cervical Plexus, 116

    SECTION 5—MONONEUROPATHIES

    5-1 Compression Neuropathies, 118

    5-2 Chronic Nerve Compression, 11

  • H. Royden Jones, Jr., Children's Hospital, Boston, MA, USA, Ted Burns, Ted M. Burns, MD
    University of Virginia, Neurology
    Director, Neurology Residency
    Director, Clinical Neurophysiology Fellowship
    Director, EMG Laboratory, Michael J. Aminoff, Distinguished Professor, Department of Neurology, University of California, San Francisco, CA, USA and Scott Pomeroy
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