18.104.22.168 Embryonic stem cells ... the cells into the damaged part of the woman's spinal
cord. Work was done by Chosun University ... successfully used to treat paralysis due to spinal
cord injuries , Parkinson's disease and other ...
List of anatomical topics
List of human anatomical features
Important publications in anatomy
... cells contain contractile filaments that move past each other and change the size of the cell.
Nervous tissue - cells forming the brain , spinal
cord and peripheral nervous system
Examples of tissue in other multicellular organisms are vascular tissue in plants , such as xylem ...
... and right (Butler, 2000).
The brains of craniates develop from the anterior section of a single dorsal nerve cord , which later becomes the spinal
cord . In craniates, the brain is protected by the bones of the skull . Vertebrates are characterized by increasing complexity in the cerebral ...
... which causes chest pain
Herniated disk : Asymmetrical compression of a disk ruptures the cartilage ring, causing tissue to herniate into the spinal
The matrix of cartilage acts as a barrier, preventing the entry of lymphocytes or diffusion of immunoglobins . This property allows for ...
... aged 60 or over for every 100 women, and among the oldest, there are 53 men for every 100 women.
Because humans are bipedal, the pelvic region and spinal
column tend to get worn, creating locomotion difficulties in old age. Humans are also more likely than other primates to suffer from obesity ...
^ PMID 12740104
^ Mayer ML, Westbrook GL, Guthrie PB (1984) "Voltage-dependent block by Mg2+ of NMDA responses in spinal
cord neurones". Nature 309 (5965), 261-3. PMID 6325946
^ Rogan MT, Staubli UV, LeDoux JE (1997) "Fear conditioning induces ...
... are routed though the basal ganglia and are modified by input from the cerebellum before being relayed through the pyramidal tract to the spinal
cord and from there to the motor end plate at the muscles. Along the way, feedback loops such as that of the extrapyramidal system contribute ...
... animals are often divided into a central nervous system (CNS) and the peripheral nervous system (PNS). The CNS consists of the brain and spinal
cord . The PNS consists of all other nerves and neurons that do not lie within the CNS. The large majority of what are commonly called nerves ...
... system . In the development sequence, the neural plate forms the neural tube which then forms the CNS ( central nervous system ), comprised by the spinal
cord and the brain . Masses of tissue called the neural crest separate from the neural tube and form the cord's sensory neurons .
... spelled neurones or called nerve cells ) are the primary cells of the nervous system .
In vertebrates , they are found in the brain , the spinal
cord and in the nerves and ganglia of the peripheral nervous system .
... The neural tube is the embryonal structure that gives rise to the brain and spinal
cord . In gestation , the human neural tube gives rise to three vesicles: the rhomboencephalon , the mesencephalon and the prosencephalon .
... time and spatial location.
Oliver Sacks once reported the case of a young woman who lost her proprioception due to a viral infection of her spinal
cord . At first she was not able to move properly at all. Later she relearned by using her sight (watching her feet) and vestibulum (or inner ear ...
... the production and loss of heat are themselves probably regulated by the central nervous system, there being a thermogenic centresituated above the spinal
cord, and according to some observers in the optic thalamus.
Heat gains and losses in animals
conduction - heat escapes from your body when ...
... Menkes syndrome
Duchenne and Becker's muscular dystrophy
nonsyndromic deafness and X-linked nonsyndromic deafness
and bulbar muscular atrophy
X-linked severe combined immunodeficiency
X-linked sideroblastic anemia