cerebral

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cer·e·bral

 (sĕr′ə-brəl, sə-rē′-)
adj.
1. Of or relating to the brain or cerebrum.
2. Appealing to or requiring the use of the intellect; intellectual rather than emotional: "His approach is cerebral, analytical, cautious" (Helen Dewar).

cer·e′bral·ly adv.

cerebral

(ˈsɛrɪbrəl; US səˈriːbrəl)
adj
1. (Anatomy) of or relating to the cerebrum or to the entire brain
2. involving intelligence rather than emotions or instinct
3. (Phonetics & Phonology) phonetics another word for cacuminal
n
(Phonetics & Phonology) phonetics a consonant articulated in the manner of a cacuminal consonant
ˈcerebrally adv

ce•re•bral

(səˈri brəl, ˈsɛr ə-)

adj.
1. of or pertaining to the cerebrum or the brain.
2. characterized by the use of the intellect rather than intuition or instinct.
n.
4. a retroflex speech sound.
[1795–1805; < New Latin]
ce•re′bral•ly, adv.

cer·e·bral

(sĕr′ə-brəl, sə-rē′brəl)
Relating to the brain or cerebrum.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.cerebral - involving intelligence rather than emotions or instinct; "a cerebral approach to the problem"; "cerebral drama"
emotional - determined or actuated by emotion rather than reason; "it was an emotional judgment"
2.cerebral - of or relating to the cerebrum or brain; "cerebral hemisphere"; "cerebral activity"

cerebral

adjective
1. Relating to or performed by the mind:
2. Appealing to or engaging the intellect:
Informal: highbrow.
Translations
مُخّي، دِماغي
mozkový
hjerne-
agyi
heila-
cerebrinissmegenų
smadzeņu-
beyne ait

cerebral

[ˈserɪbrəl] (US) [səˈriːbrəl]
A. ADJ
1. (Med) → cerebral
2. (= intellectual) → cerebral, intelectual
B. CPD cerebral palsy Nparálisis f cerebral

cerebral

[ˈsɛrɪbrəl səˈriːbrəl] adj
[artery, haemorrhage] → cérébral(e)
(= intellectual) → cérébral(e)cerebral cortex ncortex m (cérébral)cerebral palsy [ˌsɛrɪbrəlˈpɔːlzɪ] nparalysie f cérébrale

cerebral

adj (Physiol) → zerebral; (= intellectual)geistig; persondurchgeistigt, vergeistigt; cerebral palsyzerebrale Lähmung

cerebral

[ˈsɛrɪbrəl] adj (frm) → cerebrale

cerebral

(ˈserəbrəl) , ((American) səˈri:brəl) adjective
of the brain.

ce·re·bral

a. cerebral, rel. al cerebro;
___ edemaedema ___;
___ embolism and thrombosisembolia y trombosis ___;
___ hemorrhagehemorragia ___;
___ meningitismeningitis ___;
___ palsyparálisis ___;
___ tumortumor ___.

cerebral

adj cerebral; — palsy parálisis f cerebral
References in classic literature ?
She was talking nonsense, but not worse nonsense than people usually do talk at breakfast, the cerebral circulation, as he knew to his cost, being apt to give trouble at that hour.
Keywords: Artery of Percheron, Thalamic stroke, Cerebral Circulation, Posterior Circulation, Coma, dowsiness.
Several published studies have confirmed the importance of assessment of the cerebral circulation as an indicator of fetal hypoxia.
Moreover, CTA is the current method for initial assessment of cerebral circulation in suspected acute stroke or subarachnoid hemorrhage and the technique of choice for the evaluation of aneurysms (Zhang et al, 2012; Cirillo et al, 2013).
Collateralization with posterior cerebral circulation is achieved by posterior collateral segment of CoW, (made by PI segments of posterior cerebral artery--ACP) and posterior communicating artery--AcomP).
Supply of medical devices for interventional cardiology (among other things: Stent Graft for peripheral vascular stent neck with a grid system of proximal protection of cerebral circulation, mesh cervical stent przeciwzatorowy, the stent-valve to the carotid stent PCI drug-eluting (DES), inflator kit closing the cavity type ASD, valvuloplasty balloon catheter, etc.
on 18F-fluorodeoxyglucose positron emission tomography (FDG-PET) examination, and the energy use failure is considered to be either dysregulation of the cerebral circulation or lower brain cell activity [9].
In the cerebral circulation, examination of the middle cerebral artery is readily achieved at optimal insonation angles and therefore appears the preferred method in recent years.
Because one side of the internal carotid artery supplies the ipsilateral anterior cerebral circulation area, we hypothesized that the elastic properties of one side carotid artery are about the site of ischemic stroke.
Only long-term multicentre follow-up studies will provide more clues regarding the exact pathogenesis and non-hypertensive etiological factors involved in this condition, especially in children, in whom the physiology of cerebral circulation may be different from that of adults.
In addition to coronary arterial involvement, Kounis syndrome comprises other arterial systems with similar physiologies, such as mesenteric and cerebral circulation resulting in ischaemia/infarction of the vital organs.

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