rostrocaudal

rostrocaudal

(rŏs″trō-kawd′l) [L. rostrum, snout, beak (of bird), prow (of ship), speaker's platform + L. cauda, tail]
In anatomy, along the long (head-to-tail) axis of the body.
References in periodicals archive ?
Rostrocaudal radiograph of the head of an African grey parrot that presented with unilateral exophthalmos and buphthalmos.
Quantifications of the proportion of GFP cells coexpressing either AR or ER[alpha] were performed on two sections sampled at two levels of the RP3V (plates 30 and 31-32) and from 12 equidistant (120 [micro]m) hemisections encompassing the whole rostrocaudal extent of the arcuate nucleus (plates 41 and 53).
Progenitor cells were counted using a 40x objective throughout the rostrocaudal extent of the subgranular zone (SGZ) which is structurally located between granular cell layer and hilus of the DG of both sides.
By contrast, PN neurons along the rostrocaudal dimension of the PN display very limited dynamics.
A deterioracao da funcao do sistema nervoso, na maioria das vezes, se processa de maneira rostrocaudal, ou seja, inicia-se pelo cortex, passando pelas regioes subcorticais ate atingir o tronco encefalico [15].
Fractionated sampling of lumbar CSF has been postulated to be important, given that brain-derived proteins usually show a rostrocaudal concentration gradient, with higher concentrations in ventricular CSF compared to lumbar CSF, thereby implying that different volumes or fractionated sampling could generate differences in CSF biomarker concentrations.
Both the interhyoideus and intermandibularis increase in rostrocaudal width, but do not increase the degree of overlap.
When rostrocaudal deterioration is observed despite treatment, the observation period may be shortened to 4h.
Brains were trimmed coronally into 5 standard rostrocaudal levels, resulting in 5 brain slices.
However, elevation of the head causes a six to eight mm rostrocaudal movement of the mandible that may influence the normal contact relationship between molars and premolars (EASLEY, 2011; TOIT & RUCKER, 2011).
The length (approximately 1 cm) of the rostrocaudal part of the articular disc of the roe deer was consistent with the findings of Kalpakci et al.