craniocerebral


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craniocerebral

 [kra″ne-o-ser´ĕ-bral]
pertaining to the skull and cerebrum.

cra·ni·o·ce·re·bral

(krā'nē-ō-ser'ĕ-brăl),
Relating to the skull and the brain.

craniocerebral

(krā′nē-ō-sĕr′ə-brəl, -sə-rē′brəl)
adj.
Of or relating to both the cranium and the cerebrum.

cra·ni·o·ce·re·bral

(krā'nē-ō-ser'ĕ-brăl)
Relating to the skull and the brain.

cra·ni·o·ce·re·bral

(krā'nē-ō-ser'ĕ-brăl)
Relating to cranium and brain.

craniocerebral

pertaining to the skull and cerebrum.
References in periodicals archive ?
hypotension process (referent ≤80 mmHg), COD (referent craniocerebral trauma), terminal eGFR (referent >60 ml*min−1*1.
Does monitoring the levels of intracranial ventricular pressure and CSF drainage add to neurological examination and imaging, reducing complications (mortality, functional impairment and neuropsychological) in adults with severe craniocerebral trauma?
Contrecoup lesions in the relatively severe craniocerebral injuries.
Clinic analysis of 16 patients of craniocerebral trauma with Labbe vein injury].
Diagnosis and surgical treatment of severe craniocerebral injuries.
Even though in statistical terms the suicide rate in post-trauma patients is not significant, it is taken into discussion as a possible evolutionary complication in craniocerebral injuries.
In addition, 6 patients were evaluated by craniocerebral magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).
Coconstruction des composantes d'un programme d'intervention en soutien au processus de resilience de familles dont un adolescent est atteint d'un traumatisme craniocerebral (Unpublished doctoral dissertation).
Our survey data on patients with craniocerebral traumas reveal that CT scan examination was widely used in the ED, on 52% of the patients who were examined.
Suit une presentation portant l'accompagnement citoyen personnalise en integration communautaire chez des personnes ayant subi un traumatisme craniocerebral et qui vivent des difficultes d'integration sociale par Pierre-Yves Therriault, Helene Lefebvre, Andreanne Guindon, Marie-Josee Levert, Catherine Briand.
Organization of the 50 chapters is in sections on techniques for imaging; image and pattern analysis; scalp, skull, and meninges; normal brain anatomy; cerebrovascular anatomy and disease; craniocerebral trauma; cysts and tumors; the phakomatoses; infection and inflammation; aging and degeneration; toxic and metabolic conditions; hydrocephalus; and epilepsy.