cerebellar hemisphere

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  • noun

Words related to cerebellar hemisphere

either of two lateral lobes of the cerebellum

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Later histopathological examination of the cerebellar SOL showed caseating granuloma (white arrow) and multinucleated Langhans' type of giant cells suggestive of tuberculoma of the left cerebellar hemisphere.
Blood vessels within the leptomeninges overlying the area of necrosis in the occipital lobe and left cerebellar hemisphere contained thromboemboli with microscopic features similar to the thrombus identified within the right vertebral artery (Figure 3).
Cranial magnetic resonance imaging illustrated a 1 cm nodule in the left cerebellar hemisphere.
The mass indented the left cerebellar hemisphere posteriorly and extended laterally to the mastoid air cells (figure 1, B).
The tumor had a soft consistency and appeared cystic in one of its extremes; it indented the inferior surface of the left cerebellar hemisphere and displaced the medulla toward the contralateral side.
Adjusted analyses estimated for a unit (micrograms per deciliter) increase in mean childhood blood lead concentrations, a decrease of NAA and Cr concentration levels in the basal ganglia, a decrease of NAA and a decrease of Cho concentration levels in the cerebellar hemisphere, a decrease of GLX concentration levels in vermis, a decrease of Cho and a decrease of GLX concentration levels in parietal white matter, and a decrease of Cho concentration levels in frontal white matter.
These lesions involved the supra- and the infratentorial compartments, with the largest lesion in the left cerebellar hemisphere (Figure 1A).
Imaging studies included CT of the head, reporting a large area of low density in the right cerebellar hemisphere with local edema and mass effect, consistent with acute cerebellar infarct.
Magnetic resonance imaging revealed compression of the right cerebellar hemisphere, decreased flow through the sigmoid sinus, and tumor extending into the middle cranial fossa toward the temporal lobe (figure 1).
Magnetic resonance imaging of the brain revealed acute infarcts in the left cerebellar hemisphere and in the right occipital lobe, suggesting a thromboembolic source.
Calcific foci were also noted in the left cerebellar hemisphere (Figures 2 and 3).
Enlargement of the folia results in the loss of their secondary arborization and asymmetric expansion of the cerebellar hemisphere.