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HCFHighest Common Factor (as opposed to lowest common denominator)
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References in periodicals archive ?
From the above facts, the best example we can find of a connection between higher cortical functions and centers of the material brain is willful motor function.
The brain is the physical substance where higher cortical functions take place, but the whole gamut is controlled partially or entirely by the genetic makeup of the particular person.
The neurological assessment of this patient with complex visual hallucinations revealed normal higher cortical function and a new left-sided hemianopia.
It is a positive wave of 5-20 mV within the timeframe of 250-600 ms measured during a cognitive activity and is used for assessing higher cortical functions such as memory and attention.
Factor points represented different areas of higher cortical functions. On comparison of the factor points between the a-MCI and AD groups, the AD group scored higher in the memory, language, and practical ability factor points; however, there were no statistically significant differences for the mood and psychological factor points.
Domestic trauma can cause significant neurobiological changes in the brain, decreasing an individual's ability to use higher cortical functions, resulting in difficulty with impulse control and emotion regulation (British J.
This book facilitates understanding of nervous system function with specific sections dealing with sensory and motor functions, functions mediated by the cranial nerves and so-called higher cortical functions.
"This is exciting research, as it suggests that there may be a backdoor route into maintaining higher cortical functions in old age, that is, through the sustained activation of cerebellar networks via novel sensory-motor and cognitive activities, all of which I believe the cerebellum seeks to regulate and automate, working in concert with the cortex," added Hogan.
He presents 18 chapters covering the ophthalmoscope, the fundus oculi, and central and peripheral vision; the abnormal retina; eye movements, diplopia, and the cranial nerves; nystagmus; conjugate gaze palsies and forced conjugate deviation; the upper limb; the lower limb; stance, gait, and balance; reflexes; sensation; the cerebellum; the corticospinal system; higher cortical functions; and disorders of speech.
He begins by examining the history of the neurologic examination and steps through the process of assessing mental status, higher cortical functions, cranial nerves, the motor and sensory systems, the reflexes, coordination and gait, the autonomic and peripheral nervous systems, circulation and cerebrospinal fluid, and issues of orthopedic neurology.