C.S., 20th-century British otologist. See: Dix-Hallpike maneuver.
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(29) From Synnott's work and earlier ones by Charles Berg (1951), Edmund Leach (1958), Christopher Hallpike (1969), Mary Douglas (1973) and Andrew Strathern (1989) that connect hair to symbols we get some understanding about how the symbolism of hair has been understood in different societies in "initiation, marriage and mourning rituals, and in magic." (30) We are also exposed to how hair has been used to explain sexual castration, (31) sexual activeness, sexual restraint and celibacy, (32) social control and freedom, (33) and manliness and sexual maturity (34) in diverse social contexts, and how in different professional circumstances "[s]haggy hair, as a form of protest against resented forms of social control, is, [for example], a current symbol in our own day." (35)
"With so many incarcerated and formally incarcerated people in the U.S., many people know someone who is in prison or has been to prison," said Clark Hallpike, ECC professor of business and Multicultural and Global Initiatives Committee (MAGIC) co-chair.
BPPV was first described by Barany in 1921, and a diagnostic maneuver was implemented in 1952 by Dix and Hallpike.1-3 The most common type of BPPV is posterior semicircular canal BPPV, with a rate of approximately 85%.
Others (Hallpike 1988) insist that these material factors impose quite loose constraints on institutions, which are shaped mainly by autonomous cultural evolution.
The DHP-M (Dix & Hallpike, 1952) is considered to be the gold standard for diagnosing posterior canal BPPV (Nunez et al., 2000; Viirre, Purcell, & Baloh, 2005) and was used in this study for that purpose.
Assessment on the Epley tests, included Dix Hallpike tests, and side lying tests during which the subject was rolled from supine to the right ear down or from supine to the left ear down positions.
Three subjects who revealed positive Hallpike test result were included after repositioning maneuver, if symptoms were over and repeated test was negative.
Foi descrita por Barany, em 1921, e sistematizada por Dix e Hallpike, em 1952.
A test called the Hallpike manoeuvre, where you lie on a couch and move your head in different directions, will confirm PV.
The first case of VN was reported by Ruttin in 1909 [1], and the term was coined by Hallpike in 1949 [2] and Dix and Hallpike in 1952 [3].