(redirected from Cerebral arteries)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Cerebral arteries: circle of Willis
References in periodicals archive ?
Cerebral arteries involvement, especially as arterial ischemic stroke (AIS) is very rare and unexpected complication in KD that is presented in our patient with incomplete (atypical) form of this disease.
Stenosis or occlusion at the terminal portion of the internal carotid artery or the proximal portion of the anterior or middle cerebral arteries.
A high degree of statistical significance is a little surprising considering previous studies, and initial elimination of patients with severe neurological deficit, large ischemic areas and extensive changes on intracranial segments of ICA and cerebral arteries, in which even more frequent interruption of CoW collateralization is expected.
High resolution wall and lumen MRI of the middle cerebral arteries at 3 tesla.
The percentage change in mean blood flow velocity in the middle cerebral arteries increased after all three doses of resveratrol, but not after placebo.
However, the strain increase at 7 200 seconds of fetal umbilical veins was larger than that of middle cerebral arteries.
Ultrasonic unit will be used for - Cardiology examination,- Examination of newborns - the heart, blood vessels, brain, and kidneys,- Neurology - examination of cerebral arteries, transcranial investigations of cerebral arteries and brain, basic examination of the heart, chest and abdomen.
No dilatation of the anterior or middle cerebral arteries was ever demonstrated; in fact, these vessels appeared smaller than on initial presentation.
Absence or hypoplasia of this artery will influence development of collateral channel in case of obstruction or narrowing of the major cerebral arteries, thus explaining the different neurological symptoms and the prognosis of the disease.
Intracerebral haemorrhage (ICH) can also result in the contamination of cerebrospinal fluid with blood, which has the potential to affect the basal cerebral arteries and cause vasospasm [5-7].
In Arab countries ischemic stroke resulting from blockage of brain arteries is the most common type of stroke, although data from Sudan indicates that 41 per cent of all strokes in that country are brain haemorrhages due to rupture of cerebral arteries from hypertension.
The congenital type is rarer and is generally found in people younger than 40 years old with a female predominance and more frequently involve the distal branches of the cerebral arteries and possibly more common in the posterior cerebral arteries.