anterograde


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Related to anterograde: anterograde amnesia, anterograde memory

anterograde

(ˈæntərəʊˌɡreɪd)
adj
moving forwards, in the normal direction of flowbelonging to the period subsequent to a trauma
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.anterograde - of amnesiaanterograde - of amnesia; affecting time immediately following trauma
retrograde - of amnesia; affecting time immediately preceding trauma
References in periodicals archive ?
Participants learned about the following terms (definitions in parentheses): subcortical (brain beneath the top layer), cortical (top layer of brain), recognition (memory that you have seen something before), episodic (memory for experiences), declarative (memory you can talk about), anterograde amnesia (not remembering events that happened after brain damage occurred), and retrograde amnesia (not remembering events that happened before brain damage occurred).
William's symptoms are similar to anterograde amnesia, typically brought on by an event or trauma, causing rapid memory loss.
Relative preservation of anterograde memory and insight early in the disorder D.
Anti-amnesic effect of Ficus religiosa in scopolamine-induced anterograde and retrograde amnesia.
Christine (Nicole Kidman) is diagnosed with anterograde amnesia after a car accident and has to try to fill in the blanks in her life.
BEFORE I GO TO SLEEP (15) FOLLOWING a car accident, Christine (Nicole Kidman) is diagnosed with anterograde amnesia.
FOLLOWING a car accident, 47-year-old Christine Lucas (Nicole Kidman) is diagnosed with anterograde amnesia.
BEFORE I GO TO SLEEP (15) FOLLOWING a car accident, 47-year-old Christine Lucas (Nicole Kidman) is diagnosed with anterograde amnesia.
Also noteworthy is that we did not include individuals with moderate-severe TBI, who are generally accepted to be more protected from PTSD, given longer periods of retrograde and anterograde amnesia.
More recently, inspired by Christopher Nolan's Memento and a rehash of a Tamil blockbuster of the same name, mir Khan highlighted anterograde amnesia in Ghajini.
The traditional approach of anterograde dissection of the facial nerve proves ineffective in patients with large lesions that effectively obstruct the field of view and origin of the nerve trunk.
Wave-like contractions of the heart propagate in both anterograde and retrograde directions with anterograde contractions predominating.