Werdnig

Werd·nig

(verd'nig),
Guido, neurologist in Hapsburg Empire, 1862-1919. See: Werdnig-Hoffmann disease, Werdnig-Hoffmann muscular atrophy.
References in periodicals archive ?
SMA type 1 or Werdnig Hoffman disease is the severest.
Conclusion: We wanted to present our case as it is the first newborn case with the combination of Werdnig Hoffman disease and nonfunctional renal failure according to the literature.
1) It can also occur in association with congenital syndromes like Kabuki make up syndrome, Beckwith-Wiedemann syndrome, Poland syndrome, Jarcho Levin syndrome, infections like fetal rubella, cytomegalovirus infection, trisomies, chromosomal abnormalities, and other congenital anomalies like pulmonary hypoplasia, congenital heart disease, tracheomalacia, cerebral agenesis, renal ectopia, malrotation, deformities of pinna, Meckel's diverticulum and Werdnig Hoffman disease.
Comunicacao alternativa e/ou suplementar na intervencao terapeutica ocupacional de paciente com sindrome de Werdnig Hoffmann.
El sindrome de Werdnig Hoffmann es considerado la segunda enfermedad autosomica recesiva fatal despues de la fibrosis quistica, con una incidencia estimada de 1/10 000 nacidos vivos y una frecuencia de portadores que oscila entre 1/40 a 1/60, que pueden iniciar con manifestaciones clinicas aun antes del nacimiento, como pobres movimientos fetales.
A finales del siglo XVIII, en 1890, el neurologo austriaco Guido Werdnig, de la Universidad de Viena, publico un articulo titulado: Reporte de un caso de distrofia muscular con hallazgos positivos en la medula espinal.
When Lance Carr came into the world in December 1969, he had Werdnig Hoffman's disease, a form of muscular dystrophy (MD).
However, workshop head Mr Gerald Werdnig said that while students take apart semi-automatic and automatic firearms in the classroom, the hunting rifle is the only weapon they make.
In the early 1890s, the Austrian clinician Guido Werdnig and the German physician Johann Hoffman were the first to describe the severe form of SMA, at the University of Graz, Austria, and in Heidelberg, Germany, respectively.
First described in the 1890s by Werdnig and Hoffmann, the genetic defect was localized to 5q11.
Toward the end of the 19th century, two German doctors, Guido Werdnig and Johann Hoffmann, described the disease in children.
But Gary's goals and Alola's dreams all changed in June of 1984 when son Bryan was born with Werdnig Hoffmann, a disorder that affects nerves and muscles.