Science Quiz / CNS Disease and Injury, Neurovasculature, and Stroke

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Can you name the concepts related CNS Trauma and Injury?

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The Anterior inferior cerebellar artery and the superior cerebellar artery are branches of what artery?
The Right Internal Carotid arises from the _____ _____.
4th leading cause of adult deaths
where does the basilar artery terminate?
What artery runs in the interhemispheric fissure?
What artery is involved in epidural hematomas?
Which artery wraps around the midbrain (cerebral peduncles), above the tentorium, and then proceeds posteriorly, sending branches over the inferior surfaces of the temporal lobes a
Neuroprotection is most effective within ____ hours of trauma.
True or False: The most common sites of thrombosis development is the heart, the aorta, the bifurcation of the common carotid, the proximal basilar, the distal vertebral , and the
abnormal protein aggregation as seen in patients with Parkinsons
What artery supplies the choroid plexus of the lateral ventricle, uncal and parahippocampal gyrus, portion of the thalamus, and the posterior limb of the internal capsule?
60% of Ischemic stroke are caused by ___.
These perforators come off of the PCA and supply much of the thalamus and geniculate bodies
Pure Motor and Pure Sensory are signs of stroke occurring in what type of vessel?
Which artery runs in the sylvian fissure?
This artery supplies pons, middle cerebellar peduncle, lateral cerebellar surface
Stroke in perforating vessels of the cerebrum and brainstem occurs because of thrombosis or embolus?
The great vein of Galen empties into the _____ sinus
The 2 anterior cerebral artery are joined by the _____ ______ artery.
programmed cell death in response to stimuli around the cell
The region of cells around the primary injury, that a susceptible to secondary death
A disease characterized by disordered neuromuscular function due to Late prenatal cortical neuronal loss or absence of myelinated cortical systems
True or False: the Common places for lodged emboli are at the ICA bifurcation, the MCA bifurcation, and at the apex of the basilar artery.
An aneurysm in the supraclinoid region of the internal carotid artery can cause a _____ hemorrhage.
What are the two types of ischemic stroke?
The vertebral artery is a branch of the ______ artery.
True or False: Cerebral Aneurysms normally occur at bifurcation points.
This artery supplies midbrain, sup. cerebellar peduncle, sup. cerebellar surface
What are the two types of stroke?
Which type of ischemic stroke has a faster onset?
The carotid T junctions marks the point at which the internal carotid splits into the _____ and ______ arteries
Perforators that come off of the MCA are known as the ______ arteries... supplies the basal ganglia, internal capsule, and the corona radiata.
passive, immediate cell death associated with primary injury
The posterior inferior artery is a branch of what artery?
True or False: Changes in Blood Flow, breakdown of BBB, excitotoxicity, reactive oxygen species, and apoptosis can all be causes of secondary tissue damage
vertebral arteries merge forming the _____ artery
Huntingtons Disease is what type of genetic disorder?
True or False: Alzheimers is 2x more common in men.
Alpha-synuclein protein inclusions in the form of Lewy bodies can be found in patients with _______ Disease.
This disease is characterized by the neurons loss in the ability to degrade proteins through ubiquitin or SOD1.
Which veins run along the roof of the 3rd ventricle?
he cerebellar tonsils move downward through the foramen magnum possibly causing compression of the lower brainstem and upper cervical spinal cord as they pass through the foramen m
2 causes of secondary tissue damage
What artery is involved in Carotid Cavernous fistula?
what artery links the internal carotid artery and the posterior cerebral artery?
Increased intracranial pressure causing the Pinching off of the ACA under the falx cerebri is known as a ______ herniation.
the innermost part of the temporal lobe, the uncus, can be squeezed so much that it goes by the tentorium and puts pressure on the brainstem, most notably the midbrain.
Name 2 types of cell death
True or False: The internal carotid artery travels within the cavernous sinus with CN VI
Caused by the downward movement of the brainstem as a result of ICP. The movement of the brainstem causes a shearing of the pontine perforating arteries causing hemorrhage of the b
increased intracranial pressure that causes compression of the foramina of Monro. CSF production continues causing what?
What marks the transition of the internal carotid artery from extracranial to intracranial?
30% of ischemic stroke are caused by ___.
True or False: The CNS provides a favorable environment to neuronal regeneration.
A disease characterized by abnormal motor function and cognition due to a loss of dopaminergic neurons in the substaintia nigra.
A disease characterized by involuntary writhing movements due to neuronal loss in the striatum (caudate and putamen)
What cranial nerve serves as a landmark for the division of the superior cerebellar artery and posterior cerebral artery?
Bifurcation of the Internal and External Carotid occurs at the level of what structure?
A disease characterized by progressive paralysis and vision problems due to loss of CNS mylein or oligodendrocyte degenration
Perforators that come off of the ACA are known as the ________. They supply the anterior limb of the internal capsule, optic chiasm, and the hypothalamus
What protein can be found in a senile plaque of a patient with Alzheimers?
excessive release of neurotransmitters is known as ______.
Which veins run though the foramen of Monro?
This artery supplies medulla, inferior cerebellar peduncle, inferior cerebellar surface
True or False: CNS neurons have the metabolic capacity to regenerate.
The Left Internal Carotid artery arises from the ____ ____.
an anastomotic connection of the carotid and vertebrobasilar systems is known as what?
A disease characterized by a loss of short term memory due to a loss of cholinergic neurons in the nucleus basalis of Meynert. Presents with neurofibrillary plaques
A disease characterized by progressive loss of motor function due to loss in spinal neurons

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