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References in periodicals archive ?
She is the Assistant Administrator and Research Coordinator of the Alois Alzheimer Center.
ALZHEIMER'S is one kind of dementia, and was discovered by Dr Alois Alzheimer in 1906.
Alois Alzheimer, a German physician who a century ago isolated brain-cell abnormalities in a woman who suffered from dementia, Alzheimer's now affects 4.
Trained at Johns Hopkins and in Munich, where he studied microscopic brain structures with Alois Alzheimer, Cotton became a protege of the eminent Swiss neurologist Adolf Meyer, who was determined to bring modern European laboratory science to bear on mental disease.
The disease is named after Dr Alois Alzheimer a pioneer of brain disease research.
He noted that in 1906 when Alois Alzheimer first described the disease that bears his name, the physician stressed that the symptoms of the dementia include behavioral and functional problems that worsen with time.
He noted that in 1906 when Alois Alzheimer first described the disease that bears his name, the physician stressed that the symptoms of the dementia include not only cognitive but also behavioral and functional problems that worsen with time.
Clumps of large, sticky proteins forming senile plaques have been observed in the brains of people with Alzheimer disease ever since neurologist Alois Alzheimer first described the disorder nearly a century ago.
It was first described by a German doctor, Alois Alzheimer, in 1906 and '07.
In the 90 years since Alois Alzheimer first described the disease that bears his name, very little has been accomplished in ameliorating the dreadful effects of this disease.
This incurable, degenerative, and terminal disease was first described by German psychiatrist and neuropathologist Alois Alzheimer in 1906 and was named after him.
German psychiatrist Alois Alzheimer was the first to connect dementia to abnormal protein deposits in brain tissue back in 1906, but it took another 80 years for scientists to understand where the protein, known as beta amyloid, was made and to see it as a potential target in treating Alzheimer's disease.
Alois Alzheimer in 1907,[1] few people are aware of the century-long journey that has been undertaken to understand the pathology leading to their formation, their role in dementia, and, ultimately, potentially stopping their spread through the brain to cause advanced Alzheimer's.
Ominous deposits of the protein (along with tangles of another protein, called tau, that has also garnered a fair share of investigation) were what caught the eye of German physician Alois Alzheimer when he first described the disease a little over a century ago.