(redirected from aphasiology)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to aphasia

References in periodicals archive ?
Boonstra et al., "Music in the treatment of neurological language and speech disorders: a systematic review," Aphasiology, vol.
Tseng, "Toward the integration of resource allocation into a general theory of aphasia," Clinical Aphasiology, vol.
Helm-Estabrooks, Albert, and Nicholas incorporate the latest findings in aphasiology, neuroscience and neuro-imaging, computer science, and complementary treatments, and emphasize the significance of patient self-determination and participation.
"Compound Words: A Challenge for Aphasiology," Brain and Language, No.
Jane Marshall, professor of aphasiology at City University London, said: Computer-based treatments have been shown to improve verbal language skills in previous studies, but this is the first time that gestures will be addressed.
The role of insula in language: an unsettled question Aphasiology, 13, 77-87.
Imaging studies of neuronal activity (electroencephalography [EEG]) and of brain metabolic activity (positron emission tomography [PET]), advances in aphasiology, as well as newly documented brain-lesion cases go considerable distance toward confirming the evolutionary antiquity of the processing faculties for nonlinguistic emotive expression and comprehension.
A model for conducting clinical-outcome research: An adaptation of the standard protocol for use in aphasiology. Aphasiology, 12, 787-810.
"Methods such as aphasiology and neuroimaging are a bit like using bomb craters and blurred satellite photos to understand the long-distance telephone networks" (Pinker, 1999, p.
In his aesthetic agenda we see both the residue of the earlier era and its reformulation, a reformulation through a strategy that relies upon the metapholic power of non-literary fields such as neurology, aphasiology, and mathematics to represent two related ideas: first, the descriptive (in)sufficiency of language, and second, the (in)ability of a formal system to comprehend itself.
Paper presented at the Chemical Aphasiology Conference, Lake Tahoe, Nevada, June 1989.
Lambon Ralph, "Towards theory-driven therapies for aphasic verb impairments: a review of current theory and practice," Aphasiology, vol.
Originally published under the title, Aphasiology, this book brings together experts in varied fields to explore the potential use of pharmacological treatment for aphasia.