This program runs on Adobe® Flash® and requires a computer or device with a USB port. These are the minimum system requirements for optimal performance: Microsoft® Windows® 7 or higher ONLY, 256 MB RAM (512 MB recommended), Screen resolution: 1024 x 768, and USB 1.1-compliant USB port. This product is not Mac compatible.
The Manual of Neurologic Signs provides users with a unique opportunity to expand their clinical experience and enhance their ability to elicit and recognize most of the common neurological signs, as well as a few rarities. The manual, with nearly 1,000 case videos, is simple and intuitive in its approach, and has been designed as a self-learning tool as well as the basis for tutorials and lectures.
Features Unique to the Manual of Neurological Signs Include:
· Five sections associated with each neurological sign, including a detailed description, associated signs, and comprehensive case reviews.
· Nearly 1,000 videos recorded over a span of 25 years of adult and pediatric neurological examinations enables users to fully understand signs through comprehensive demonstrations.
· Videos serve as a tool for self-learning as well as a tutorial in the classroom. With detailed descriptions and context for each case, yet no commentary, users are able to double-check their understanding of the relevant disorder.
· A "Beware" section gives insight to similar, but unrelated, signs that are often confused with the presenting disorder. In this way, the "Manual" guides readers to the correct diagnosis of the disease.
· Extensive footnotes offer contextual background that provides detailed historical features and the great clinicians whose work lead to the identification of the disorder.
The Manual of Neurological Signs is a clinical tool that demonstrates a wide variety of neurological signs and symptoms, as seen in teaching hospitals and clinics around the world. The videos cover patients in every age demographic thanks to the authors' expansive expertise and in many cases, the videos capture changes in signs and symptoms as the disease progresses over time. There is no commentary, so readers can form their own opinion of what is happening thus giving the illusion of being in the room observing the features that are demonstrated.
NOTICE: This USB cannot be returned if the product has been opened. Defective items may be exchanged within 30 days of purchase. Please check the system requirements below to determine if this program will work on your computer.
This program runs on Adobe® Flash® and requires a computer or device with a USB port. These are the minimum system requirements for optimal performance:
· Microsoft® Windows® 7 or higher ONLY
· 256 MB RAM (512 MB recommended)
· Screen resolution: 1024 x 768
· USB 1.1-compliant USB port
|Publisher:||Oxford University Press|
|Product dimensions:||5.30(w) x 6.60(h) x 0.60(d)|
About the Author
John G. Morris, DM(Oxon), FRACP, FRCP, AM (Order of Australia), Emeritus Consultant, Westmead Hospital, and Clinical Professor, University of Sydney, Australia.
Padraic J. Grattan-Smith, MB, BS, MRCP (UK), FRACP, Clinical Associate Professor, Department of Neurology, University of Sydney, Australia.
Table of Contents
· Higher Functions o Apraxia o Amnesia o Frontal release o Perseveration o Speech disorders o Cortical visual disorders o Disconnection syndromes
· Movement Disorders o Tremor o Stereotypy o Dystonia o Parkinsonism (adult)
o Parkinsonism (paediatric)
o Chorea o Myoclonus, Asterixis o Restless Legs o Tics o Hemiballismus o Associated movements o Stiff man syndrome o Paroxysmal movement disorders o Athetosis o Psychogenic jerks
· Eyes/Eye Movement o Ptosis o Eye movement disorders o Nystagmus o Vestibulo-ocular reflex o Pupillary abnormalities o Jaw winking o Psychogenic disorders of vision
· Head and Neck o Facial Weakness o Tongue o Palate o Hemifacial Spasm o Sternomastoid / Trapezius o Voice o Mixed cranial nerve lesions
· Epilepsy o Seizures o Introduction o Overview
· Reflexes o Babinski response o Slow relaxing reflexes o Hyper-reflexia o Inverted supinator reflex o Jaw jerk o Developmental (primitive) reflexes o Introduction
· Gait o Introduction o Gait in dystonia o Gait in chorea o Ataxic gaits o Waddling gait o Hemiparetic gait o High stepping gait o Spastic gait o Frontal gait disorder o Gait in Parkinsonism o Childhood variants o Toe walking o Antalgic gait o Psychogenic gait
· Cerebellar Disorders o Cerebellar disorders
· Upper Motor Neurone Disorders o Introduction o Facial weakness o Reflexes o Spasticity o Spastic gait o Spastic dysarthria o Clonus o Hemiparesis o Spastic ataxic gait
· Lower Motor Neurone Disorders o Peripheral neuropathies o Myopathies and dystrophies o Introduction o Anterior horn cell disorders o Radiculopathies o Plexopathies o Mononeuropathies o Neuromuscular junction disorders o Tick paralysis o Myotonia o Fasciculations o Myokymia
· Faces o Faces
· Miscellaneous Signs o Swollen uvula o Tongue disorders o Myoedema o Swimming movements o Parry-Romberg syndrome o Synkinesis o Narcolepsy / cataplexy
· Psychogenic Disorders o Psychogenic gait o Psychogenic tremor o Psychogenic jerks o Psychogenic seizures o Psychogenic dystonia o Psychogenic speech o Introduction o Psychogenic disorders of vision
· Skin Disorders o Skin Disorders