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NeuroImage: Clinical

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28337412/differential-involvement-of-corticospinal-tract-cst-fibers-in-umn-predominant-als-patients-with-or-without-cst-hyperintensity-a-diffusion-tensor-tractography-study
#1
Venkateswaran Rajagopalan, Erik P Pioro
Diagnosis of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) depends on clinical evidence of combined upper motor neuron (UMN) and lower motor neuron (LMN) degeneration, although ALS patients can present with features predominantly of one or the other. Some UMN-predominant patients show hyperintense signal along the intracranial corticospinal tract (CST) on T2- and proton density (PD)-weighted images (ALS-CST +), and appear to have faster disease progression when compared to those without CST hyperintensity (ALS-CST -)...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28337411/physiological-and-pathological-high-frequency-oscillations-have-distinct-sleep-homeostatic-properties
#2
Nicolás von Ellenrieder, François Dubeau, Jean Gotman, Birgit Frauscher
OBJECTIVE: The stage of sleep is a known modulator of high-frequency oscillations (HFOs). For instance, high amplitude slow waves during NREM sleep and the subtypes of REM sleep were shown to contribute to a better separation between physiological and pathological HFOs. This study investigated rates and spatial spread of the different HFO types (physiological and pathological ripples in the 80-250 Hz frequency band, and fast ripples above 250 Hz) depending on time spent in sleep across the different sleep cycles...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28337410/damage-to-white-matter-bottlenecks-contributes-to-language-impairments-after-left-hemispheric-stroke
#3
Joseph C Griffis, Rodolphe Nenert, Jane B Allendorfer, Jerzy P Szaflarski
Damage to the white matter underlying the left posterior temporal lobe leads to deficits in multiple language functions. The posterior temporal white matter may correspond to a bottleneck where both dorsal and ventral language pathways are vulnerable to simultaneous damage. Damage to a second putative white matter bottleneck in the left deep prefrontal white matter involving projections associated with ventral language pathways and thalamo-cortical projections has recently been proposed as a source of semantic deficits after stroke...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28337409/network-degeneration-and-dysfunction-in-presymptomatic-c9orf72-expansion-carriers
#4
Suzee E Lee, Ana C Sias, Maria Luisa Mandelli, Jesse A Brown, Alainna B Brown, Anna M Khazenzon, Anna A Vidovszky, Theodore P Zanto, Anna M Karydas, Mochtar Pribadi, Deepika Dokuru, Giovanni Coppola, Dan H Geschwind, Rosa Rademakers, Maria Luisa Gorno-Tempini, Howard J Rosen, Bruce L Miller, William W Seeley
Hexanucleotide repeat expansions in C9ORF72 are the most common known genetic cause of familial and sporadic frontotemporal dementia and amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. Previous work has shown that patients with behavioral variant frontotemporal dementia due to C9ORF72 show salience and sensorimotor network disruptions comparable to those seen in sporadic behavioral variant frontotemporal dementia, but it remains unknown how early in the lifespan these and other changes in brain structure and function arise...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28331801/anatomical-brain-difference-of-subthreshold-depression-in-young-and-middle-aged-individuals
#5
Jing Li, Zengjian Wang, JiWon Hwang, Bingcong Zhao, Xinjing Yang, Suicheng Xin, Yu Wang, Huili Jiang, Peng Shi, Ye Zhang, Xu Wang, Courtney Lang, Joel Park, Tuya Bao, Jian Kong
BACKGROUND: Subthreshold depression (StD) is associated with substantial functional impairments due to depressive symptoms that do not fully meet the diagnosis of major depressive disorder (MDD). Its high incidence in the general population and debilitating symptoms has recently put it at the forefront of mood disorder research. AIM: In this study we investigated common volumetric brain changes in both young and middle-aged StD patients. METHODS: Two cohorts of StD patients, young and middle-aged, (n = 57) and matched controls (n = 76) underwent voxel-based morphometry (VBM)...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28331800/altered-functional-brain-connectivity-in-patients-with-visually-induced-dizziness
#6
Angelique Van Ombergen, Lizette Heine, Steven Jillings, R Edward Roberts, Ben Jeurissen, Vincent Van Rompaey, Viviana Mucci, Stefanie Vanhecke, Jan Sijbers, Floris Vanhevel, Stefan Sunaert, Mohamed Ali Bahri, Paul M Parizel, Paul H Van de Heyning, Steven Laureys, Floris L Wuyts
BACKGROUND: Vestibular patients occasionally report aggravation or triggering of their symptoms by visual stimuli, which is called visually induced dizziness (VID). These patients therefore experience dizziness, discomfort, disorientation and postural unsteadiness. The underlying pathophysiology of VID is still poorly understood. OBJECTIVE: The aim of the current explorative study was to gain a first insight in the underlying neural aspects of VID. METHODS: We included 10 VID patients and 10 healthy matched controls, all of which underwent a resting state fMRI scan session...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28331799/commonalities-and-differences-in-the-neural-substrates-of-threat-predictability-in-panic-disorder-and-specific-phobia
#7
Anna Luisa Klahn, Isabelle A Klinkenberg, Ulrike Lueken, Swantje Notzon, Volker Arolt, Christo Pantev, Peter Zwanzger, Markus Junghoefer
Different degrees of threat predictability are thought to induce either phasic fear or sustained anxiety. Maladaptive, sustained anxious apprehension is thought to result in overgeneralization of anxiety and thereby to contribute to the development of anxiety disorders. Therefore, differences in threat predictability have been associated with pathological states of anxiety with specific phobia (SP) representing phasic fear as heightened response to predictable threat, while panic disorder (PD) is characterized by sustained anxiety (unpredictable threat) and, as a consequence, overgeneralization of fear...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28317947/parietal-operculum-and-motor-cortex-activities-predict-motor-recovery-in-moderate-to-severe-stroke
#8
Firdaus Fabrice Hannanu, Thomas A Zeffiro, Laurent Lamalle, Olivier Heck, Félix Renard, Antoine Thuriot, Alexandre Krainik, Marc Hommel, Olivier Detante, Assia Jaillard
While motor recovery following mild stroke has been extensively studied with neuroimaging, mechanisms of recovery after moderate to severe strokes of the types that are often the focus for novel restorative therapies remain obscure. We used fMRI to: 1) characterize reorganization occurring after moderate to severe subacute stroke, 2) identify brain regions associated with motor recovery and 3) to test whether brain activity associated with passive movement measured in the subacute period could predict motor outcome six months later...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28289601/3d-scattering-transforms-for-disease-classification-in-neuroimaging
#9
Tameem Adel, Taco Cohen, Matthan Caan, Max Welling
Classifying neurodegenerative brain diseases in MRI aims at correctly assigning discrete labels to MRI scans. Such labels usually refer to a diagnostic decision a learner infers based on what it has learned from a training sample of MRI scans. Classification from MRI voxels separately typically does not provide independent evidence towards or against a class; the information relevant for classification is only present in the form of complicated multivariate patterns (or "features"). Deep learning solves this problem by learning a sequence of non-linear transformations that result in feature representations that are better suited to classification...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28289600/conflict-processing-in-juvenile-patients-with-neurofibromatosis-type-1-nf1-and-healthy-controls-two-pathways-to-success
#10
Annet Bluschke, Maja von der Hagen, Katharina Papenhagen, Veit Roessner, Christian Beste
Neurofibromatosis Type 1 (NF1) is a monogenetic autosomal-dominant disorder with a broad spectrum of clinical symptoms and is commonly associated with cognitive deficits. Patients with NF1 frequently exhibit cognitive impairments like attention problems, working memory deficits and dysfunctional inhibitory control. The latter is also relevant for the resolution of cognitive conflicts. However, it is unclear how conflict monitoring processes are modulated in NF1. To examine this question in more detail, we used a system neurophysiological approach combining high-density ERP recordings with source localisation analyses in juvenile patients with NF1 and controls during a flanker task...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28289599/quantitative-measures-of-walking-and-strength-provide-insight-into-brain-corticospinal-tract-pathology-in-multiple-sclerosis
#11
Nora E Fritz, Jennifer Keller, Peter A Calabresi, Kathleen M Zackowski
At least 85% of individuals with multiple sclerosis report walking dysfunction as their primary complaint. Walking and strength measures are common clinical measures to mark increasing disability or improvement with rehabilitation. Previous studies have shown an association between strength or walking ability and spinal cord MRI measures, and strength measures with brainstem corticospinal tract magnetization transfer ratio. However, the relationship between walking performance and brain corticospinal tract magnetization transfer imaging measures and the contribution of clinical measurements of walking and strength to the underlying integrity of the corticospinal tract has not been explored in multiple sclerosis...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28280686/the-first-week-after-concussion-blood-flow-brain-function-and-white-matter-microstructure
#12
Nathan W Churchill, Michael G Hutchison, Doug Richards, General Leung, Simon J Graham, Tom A Schweizer
Concussion is a major health concern, associated with short-term deficits in physical function, emotion and cognition, along with negative long-term health outcomes. However, we remain in the early stages of characterizing MRI markers of concussion, particularly during the first week post-injury when symptoms are most severe. In this study, 52 varsity athletes were scanned using Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI), including 26 athletes with acute concussion (scanned 1-7 days post-injury) and 26 matched control athletes...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28275547/meta-analysis-of-associations-between-childhood-adversity-and-hippocampus-and-amygdala-volume-in-non-clinical-and-general-population-samples
#13
REVIEW
Maria Calem, Konstantinos Bromis, Philip McGuire, Craig Morgan, Matthew J Kempton
BACKGROUND: Studies of psychiatric populations have reported associations between childhood adversity and volumes of stress-related brain structures. This meta-analysis investigated these associations in non-clinical samples and therefore independent of the effects of severe mental health difficulties and their treatment. METHODS: The MEDLINE database was searched for magnetic resonance imaging studies measuring brain structure in adults with and without childhood adversity...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28275546/cognitive-behavioral-therapy-increases-amygdala-connectivity-with-the-cognitive-control-network-in-both-mdd-and-ptsd
#14
Haochang Shou, Zhen Yang, Theodore D Satterthwaite, Philip A Cook, Steven E Bruce, Russell T Shinohara, Benjamin Rosenberg, Yvette I Sheline
BACKGROUND: Both major depressive disorder (MDD) and post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) are characterized by alterations in intrinsic functional connectivity. Here we investigated changes in intrinsic functional connectivity across these disorders as a function of cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT), an effective treatment in both disorders. METHODS: 53 unmedicated right-handed participants were included in a longitudinal study. Patients were diagnosed with PTSD (n = 18) and MDD (n = 17) with a structured diagnostic interview and treated with 12 sessions of manualized CBT over a 12-week period...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28275545/patients-with-schizophrenia-show-aberrant-patterns-of-basal-ganglia-activation-evidence-from-ale-meta-analysis
#15
Jessica A Bernard, Courtney E Russell, Raeana E Newberry, James R M Goen, Vijay A Mittal
The diverse circuits and functional contributions of the basal ganglia, coupled with known differences in dopaminergic function in patients with schizophrenia, suggest they may be an important contributor to the etiology of the hallmark symptoms and cognitive dysfunction experienced by these patients. Using activation-likelihood-estimation meta-analysis of functional imaging research, we investigated differences in activation patterns in the basal ganglia in patients with schizophrenia, relative to healthy controls across task domains...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28275544/polygenic-risk-for-five-psychiatric-disorders-and-cross-disorder-and-disorder-specific-neural-connectivity-in-two-independent-populations
#16
Tianqi Wang, Xiaolong Zhang, Ang Li, Meifang Zhu, Shu Liu, Wen Qin, Jin Li, Chunshui Yu, Tianzi Jiang, Bing Liu
Major psychiatric disorders, including attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), autism (AUT), bipolar disorder (BD), major depressive disorder (MDD), and schizophrenia (SZ), are highly heritable and polygenic. Evidence suggests that these five disorders have both shared and distinct genetic risks and neural connectivity abnormalities. To measure aggregate genetic risks, the polygenic risk score (PGRS) was computed. Two independent general populations (N = 360 and N = 323) were separately examined to investigate whether the cross-disorder PGRS and PGRS for a specific disorder were associated with individual variability in functional connectivity...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28275543/the-global-ect-mri-research-collaboration-gemric-establishing-a-multi-site-investigation-of-the-neural-mechanisms-underlying-response-to-electroconvulsive-therapy
#17
Leif Oltedal, Hauke Bartsch, Ole Johan Evjenth Sørhaug, Ute Kessler, Christopher Abbott, Annemieke Dols, Max L Stek, Lars Ersland, Louise Emsell, Philip van Eijndhoven, Miklos Argyelan, Indira Tendolkar, Pia Nordanskog, Paul Hamilton, Martin Balslev Jorgensen, Iris E Sommer, Sophie M Heringa, Bogdan Draganski, Ronny Redlich, Udo Dannlowski, Harald Kugel, Filip Bouckaert, Pascal Sienaert, Amit Anand, Randall Espinoza, Katherine L Narr, Dominic Holland, Anders M Dale, Ketil J Oedegaard
Major depression, currently the world's primary cause of disability, leads to profound personal suffering and increased risk of suicide. Unfortunately, the success of antidepressant treatment varies amongst individuals and can take weeks to months in those who respond. Electroconvulsive therapy (ECT), generally prescribed for the most severely depressed and when standard treatments fail, produces a more rapid response and remains the most effective intervention for severe depression. Exploring the neurobiological effects of ECT is thus an ideal approach to better understand the mechanisms of successful therapeutic response...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28275542/parkinson-s-disease-diffusion-mri-is-not-affected-by-acute-antiparkinsonian-medication
#18
Jae Woo Chung, Roxana G Burciu, Edward Ofori, Priyank Shukla, Michael S Okun, Christopher W Hess, David E Vaillancourt
OBJECTIVE: A prior longitudinal study demonstrates that free-water diffusion magnetic resonance imaging (dMRI) tracks progression in the substantia nigra (Ofori et al., 2015b). Here, we test the acute effects of antiparkinsonian medication on this established imaging progression marker for the first time. METHODS: Fifteen PD patients underwent dMRI OFF and ON-medication one day apart. ON-medication, patients were tested approximately 45 min after their usual dose of antiparkinsonian medication...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28275541/pitchperfect-primary-intracranial-hemorrhage-probability-estimation-using-random-forests-on-ct
#19
John Muschelli, Elizabeth M Sweeney, Natalie L Ullman, Paul Vespa, Daniel F Hanley, Ciprian M Crainiceanu
INTRODUCTION: Intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH), where a blood vessel ruptures into areas of the brain, accounts for approximately 10-15% of all strokes. X-ray computed tomography (CT) scanning is largely used to assess the location and volume of these hemorrhages. Manual segmentation of the CT scan using planimetry by an expert reader is the gold standard for volume estimation, but is time-consuming and has within- and across-reader variability. We propose a fully automated segmentation approach using a random forest algorithm with features extracted from X-ray computed tomography (CT) scans...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28271041/the-cortical-signature-of-symptom-laterality-in-parkinson-s-disease
#20
Elizabeth Heinrichs-Graham, Pamela M Santamaria, Howard E Gendelman, Tony W Wilson
Patients with Parkinson's disease (PD) often present with unilateral motor symptoms that eventually spread to the other side. This symptom lateralization is diagnostically important, as it serves to distinguish PD from other motor disorders with overlapping symptom profiles. Further, recent studies have shown that the side of symptom onset is important for prognosis, as there are differences in the rate of disease progression and the incidence of secondary symptoms between right- and left-dominant (RD, LD) patients...
2017: NeuroImage: Clinical
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