Clinical Neuroscience - 1963;16(05)

Clinical Neuroscience

MAY 01, 1963

[Analysis of 19 cases of syncope]

DÚS Vince

[In summary, 1. with the exception of the 3 cases with epilepsy, resting electrical activity, even if abnormal, does not appear to be specific and cannot be associated with syncope; 2. syncope, although in the majority of cases an independent pathology, may be associated with epilepsy (cases 1 and 2) and even, we hypothesize, may be a trigger of epilepsy (case 3); In case 3, the electrographic findings support the conclusion that the cause of the malocclusions is, as Gastaut et al. have... tovább »

Clinical Neuroscience

MAY 01, 1963

[Pathologically proven cases of inferior posterior cerebellar artery occlusion. The two types of bulbar s lateralis syndrome]

DÉNES László, PERNECZKY Mária

[In our two clinically classic cases of Wallenberg's syndrome, we established a diagnosis of infernal post-thrombotic occlusion of the cerebellum. In both cases, the pathological findings confirmed that the lateral syndrome observed was caused by infernal post-thrombotic occlusion of the cerebellar. The literature data and our own older observations suggest that there is an upper lateral oblongata syndrome (occlusion of the a. fossae bulbi) and a lower lateral oblongata syndrome due to... tovább »

Clinical Neuroscience

MAY 01, 1963

[Topical use of streptomycin in the treatment of pain syndromes]

HALÁSZ Imre, ZAPPE Lajos

[Authors have reported local pain reduction with streptomycin in the local treatment of laryngeal TB. On the basis of this observation, they have regularly treated post-tooth extraction and neuralgia pain with str. The clinical data of 24 patients with trigeminal neuralgia and 1 patient with glossopharyngeal neuralgia are described in detail. Their observations indicate that the above effect of str. is produced by functional blockade of the nerve pathways that conduct pain. ]

Clinical Neuroscience

MAY 01, 1963

[Cerebral ventricular rupture in hydrocephalus occlusus]

SCHÉDA Vilmos, CSANÁDI László

[The authors describe their 25-year case of hydrocephalus. The aquaeductus sylvii was occluded by a 1 mm thick glial membrane, causing occlusive hydrocephalus. During the development of hydrocephalus, spontaneous improvement occurred because the ventricular wall in the left frontal convexity was ruptured and CSF was allowed to be absorbed into the subarachnoid space. In their case, he was familiar with the forms of aquaeductal obstruction, the atrophy of brain matter in hydrocephalus and the... tovább »