(redirected from olfaction)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
See: clue, follow, trace
References in periodicals archive ?
To address this question, we evaluated a subset of 63 veterans from the observational study who each had the triad of headache, PTSD, and an ND that included impaired olfaction to determine whether improvement in headaches and cognitive function were associated with reductions in PTSD severity, impaired olfaction severity, or prevalence of an ND.
The goal of the workshop was to bring together representatives from the fuel gas industry and scientists who are interested in olfaction in one place to listen to one another.
But they have almost no taste buds and little olfaction.
D is a leading expert in the psychological science of olfaction and has been conducting research on the sense of smell for 20 years.
The role of olfaction in host-seeking of mosquitoes: a review.
Most, if not all, studies of the relationship between olfaction and blindness aimed to test the intuitive hypothesis of increased sensitivity of the unimpaired senses (for a review, see Ferdenzi, Holley, & Schaal, 2004).
Researchers supported by the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders (NIDCD), part of the National Institutes of Health, will be presenting their work at the International Symposium on Olfaction and Taste.
Dr Jackson Kirkman-Brown, director of research and development for ChRS, said: "A group of researchers in Germany were doing some lab work on olfaction, which is basically how we smell things.
To determine whether olfaction was necessary for the sleep modulating of action the odorants, a group of rats had their olfactory sensitivity reduced via a peripheral anosmia technique.
NONAGRAM: afoot' aloft' aloof' calf' coif' fact' faction' fail' fain' faint' falcon' fiat' final' flan' flat' flint' flit' float' floc' foal' focal' foil' folio' font' fontal' fool' foot' info' lift' loaf' loft' naof' OLFACTION.
WASHINGTON -- The presence of constipation, poor olfaction, slow reaction time, and excessive daytime sleepiness in any combination strongly suggests the presence of preclinical Parkinson's disease, according to findings from the ongoing Honolulu-Asia Aging Study presented at the World Parkinson Congress.
Only three receptors are involved in chemesthesis versus > 300 for olfaction.