corpus callosum


cor·pus cal·lo·sum

L. corpus callosum, the great commissure of the brain.
Spanish-English Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
Ejemplos ?
Tebartz van Elst y otros, "Corpus callosum abnormalities in women with borderline personality disorder and comorbid attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder", J Psychiatry Neurosci.
Chura, L, Lombardo, M, Ashwin, E, Auyeung, B, Chakrabarti, B, Bullmore, E, T, & Baron-Cohen, S, (2010) Organizational effects of fetal testosterone on human corpus callosum size and asymmetry.
Diffuse injury has more microscopic injury than macroscopic injury and is difficult to detect with CT and MRI, but its presence can be inferred when small bleeds are visible in the corpus callosum or the cerebral cortex.
In Grade I, widespread axonal damage is present but no focal abnormalities are seen. In Grade II, damage found in Grade I is present in addition to focal abnormalities, especially in the corpus callosum.
Bilateral homonymous hemianopia, cortical blindness, awareness or denial of blindness; tactile naming, achromatopia (color blindness), failure to see to-and-fro movements, inability to perceive objects not centrally located, apraxia of ocular movements, inability to count or enumerate objects, tendency to run into things that the patient sees and tries to avoid: Bilateral occipital lobe with possibly the parietal lobe involved. Verbal dyslexia without agraphia, color anomia: Dominant calcarine lesion and posterior part of corpus callosum.