Ciba Foundation Symposium - Alzheimer's Disease and Related by G. E. W. Wolstenholme, Maeve O'Connor

By G. E. W. Wolstenholme, Maeve O'Connor

Chapter 1 Chairman's beginning feedback (pages 1–3): Professor M. Roth
Chapter 2 Alois Alzheimer and his disorder (pages 5–9): W. H. McMenemey
Chapter three the concept that of Alzheimer's sickness and its medical Implications (pages 11–36): Patrick Sourander and Hakon Sjogren
Chapter four The Limbic components in Alzheimer's ailment and in different stipulations linked to Dementia (pages 37–50): J. A. N. Corsellis
Chapter five Circumscribed Cerebral Atrophy in Alzheimer's disorder: A Pathological learn (pages 51–73): I. Tariska
Chapter 6 Muscular Twitchings in Alzheimer's disorder (pages 75–93): H. Jacob
Chapter 7 Cerebral Amyloid Angiopathy and Alzheimer's ailment (pages 95–104): Ludo van Bogaert
Chapter eight strange Alzheimer's affliction with Congophilic Angiopathy offering with Dementia of Acute Onset (pages 105–135): D. Hollander and S. J. Strich
Chapter nine The Genetics of Alzheimer's illness (pages 137–143): R. T. C. Pratt
Chapter 10 The Ultrastructure of the Neurofibrillary Tangle and the Senile Plaque (pages 145–168): Robert D. Terry and Henryk Wisniewski
Chapter eleven The Pathology of the Synapse in Alzheimer's ailment (pages 169–183): Nicholas okay. Gonatas and Pierluigi Gambetti
Chapter 12 Neurofibrillary alterations in stipulations on the topic of Alzheimer's ailment (pages 185–207): Asao Hirano
Chapter thirteen choice of Neurofilament and Microtubule Density in Nerve Fibres (What elements keep watch over Axon Calibre?) (pages 209–222): R. L. Friede
Chapter 14 An Experimental method of the Morphogenesis of Neurofibrillary Degeneration and the Argyrophilic Plaque (pages 223–248): Henryk Wisniewski and Robert D. Terry
Chapter 15 Biochemistry of Neurofilaments and Neurotubules (pages 249–266): Michael L. Shelanski and Edwin W. Taylor
Chapter sixteen Metabolism of Microtubular Protein in Mouse mind (pages 267–299): Samuel H. Barondes and Howard Feit
Chapter 17 Chairman's final comments (pages 301–305): Professor M. Roth

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If the cases were obvious ones of severe cerebrovascular disease they were oiily examined macroscopically, but in all those suspected to have presenile and senile dementias the brains were examined histologically. So I think that the niaterial is representative of the patients admitted to D r Sjogren’s department. Hughes: H o w is senile dementia distinguished from senility ? lacob: First of all we have to difT&entiate senile dementia as a nonspecific clinical syndrome and scnile denientia as a definable tissue process.

Amsterdam: Excerpta Medica Foundation, International Congress Series, No. 100. , mid LINDGREN, A. G. H. (1952). A c t n psychiat. r i c r d . , suppl. 82, 1-152. , and ELLIOTT,K. A. C. (1949). J. , 106, 190. , and KOREY,S. 13. (1965). /. Xcuropatk. csp. , 24, 21 1-224. , and TERRY,R. D. (1967). , 8, 276-284. TERRY,R. D. (1963). riropnt/t. C S P . , 22, 629-642. TERRY,R. D. (1968). In T/rc Corlra/ Xcrrwrir Systciri: Sawc, esperirricwml rriodcls oJmurolo,qicaldisrvsr,s, pp. 213-224, cd. , and Smith, D.

As this degenerative process tracks forward towards the uncus, the neuronal loss and the fibrous gliosis continue to affect the pyramidal cell layer of the THF LIMBIC A H F A 5 1V D E M E N T I A 39 hippocampal “pes” but the damage becoiiies less marked as the ribbon of cells runs up towards its junction with the amygdaloid nucleus (Fig. 5). Jamada and Mehraein (1968) have recently studied quantitatively the extent to which the “limbic system”, as against several other cortical areas, is affected in Alzheimer’s disease.

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