neuroanatomy

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neuroanatomy

 [noor″o-ah-nat´o-me]
anatomy of the nervous system.

neu·ro·a·nat·o·my

(nū'rō-ă-nat'ō-mē),
The anatomy of the nervous system, usually specific to the central nervous system.

neuroanatomy

/neu·ro·anat·o·my/ (-ah-nat´ah-me) anatomy of the nervous system.

neuroanatomy

(no͝or′ō-ə-năt′ə-mē, nyo͝or′-)
n. pl. neuroanato·mies
1. The branch of anatomy that deals with the nervous system.
2. The neural structure of a body part or organ: the neuroanatomy of the eye.

neu′ro·an′a·tom′i·cal (-ăn′ə-tŏm′ĭ-kəl) adj.
neu′ro·a·nat′o·mist n.

neuroanatomy

[noo͡r′ō·ənat′əmē]
the branch of biology that is concerned with the structure of the nervous system.

neu·ro·a·nat·o·my

(nūr'ō-ă-nat'ŏ-mē)
The anatomy of the nervous system, usually specific to the central nervous system.

neuroanatomy

The study of the structure of the nervous system and its relation to function. A knowledge of neuroanatomy is a prerequisite for the diagnosis of neurological diseases and for the accurate location of the LESION causing the disorder.

neu·ro·a·nat·o·my

(nūr'ō-ă-nat'ŏ-mē)
The anatomy of the nervous system, usually specific to the central nervous system.

neuroanatomy,

n the gross and microscopic structure of the nervous system.

neuroanatomy

anatomy of the nervous system.
References in periodicals archive ?
Neuroanatomist Marion Diamond explains "Children need to run, and hop, and jump and do all the other things that kids do to develop the whole cortical mantle.
Sixty years ago, a Spanish neuroanatomist noticed a peculiar kind of cell scattered throughout brain tissue.
Larue of Berkeley, a neuroanatomist on the team, adds that researchers cannot determine whether gene rearrangement plays a role in brain development until they can find that one of a neuron's own genes is shuffled before birth and as a mouse pup matures.
Aguayo likes to quote an early neuroanatomist who foreshadowed these developments.
For neurophysiologists, neuroanatomists, neurologists, ENT doctors, ophthalmologists, biologists, and engineers, Strupp (Ludwig-Maximilians U.
Axoplasmic transport provides the mechanism to bidirectionally translocate not only organelles and viruses but also injected NPs, which are widely used neuroanatomists to trace nerve fiber connectivity (Weiss and Gorio 1982).
sapiens dovetails with increases in the development of sulci and gyri relative to other extant primate taxa, a fact long appreciated by comparative neuroanatomists.
For many years, neuroanatomists have used "morphometric analysis," an experimental approach that measures the size of specific regions, groups of cells, or even single cells in the brain.
It will be an indispensible tool for neuroanatomists, behavioral neuroscientists, and molecular biologists trying to understand the primate brain.