neuropath


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neu·ro·path

(nū'rō-path),
One who suffers from or is predisposed to some disease of the nervous system.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Such an emotionally wrenching and traumatic experience might just as accurately be described as "soul-murder," to use the phrase that the jurist Daniel Paul Schreber would describe only a few years later in his Memoirs of a Neuropath (Denkwurdigkeiten eines Nervenkranken [1903]).
Reynolds (1974), "Nature and Extent of Brain Lesions in Mice Related to Ingestion of Monosodium Glutamate," J Neuropath Exp Neuro, 33:74-97.
The programs use a system called Neuropath 4000, manufactured by Therapeutic Technologies Inc.
22-29, ISN Neuropath Press, Basel, Switzerland, 2005.
(2) A handful of so-called neuropaths (3) were included in this group of "charlatans and other fakers," possessing "a modicum of medical knowledge" in what was called natural healing or holistic health at the time.
For students who are beginning to wonder just what all this digital technology is doing to their brain cells, Nicholas Carr's book, The Shallows: What the Internet Is Doing to Our Brains, explores the cultural and intellectual consequences to our repeat exposure to the Internet and explains just how our brain and its neuropaths are changing with this ever increasing exposure.
vary widely (1-100Hz), there has been no systematic evaluation to delineate the optimal parameters that should be used in these patients, whether they are neuropaths or not.
Thus, in his Suicide, Durkheim insisted that "a society does not depend for its number of suicides on having more or fewer neuropaths or alcoholics.
This study concluded that neuropathic patients with foot ulcers had more limited joint mobility than non-neuropaths and uncomplicated neuropaths. It has been shown by others[11] that this relationship is valid, however the practical importance of this finding has not yet been discussed.