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a.1.(Anat.) Discovered or described by C. V. Schneider, a German anatomist of the seventeenth century.
Schneiderian membrane
the mucous membrane which lines the nasal chambers; the pituitary membrane.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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The mucosal lining of nose and paranasal sinuses is known as Schneiderian membrane.
Clinical and molecular pathology of aggressive Schneiderian papilloma involving the temporal bone.
In sinus lift procedure, the approach to increase bone availability for placing implants uses a "window" in the lateral bony wall of the maxillary sinus to gain access to the underlying Schneiderian membrane.
It is well recognized that a subset of sinonasal squamous cell carcinomas, and less frequently other histologic types, originate from preexisting sinonasal papillomas (formerly Schneiderian papilloma).
By contrast, when Bbh was less than 5 mm, with no sufficient implant primary stability, a staged approach has been performed using collagen sponges deeply, against the Schneiderian membrane, together with a xenograft at the basis of the sinus floor to contract membrane collapse and sustain the collagen.
In light of this situation, the DSM-V (10) has eliminated the special treatment of Schneiderian symptoms, and with it, the special treatment of delusions as a key diagnostic input.
Schneiderian First-rank manifestations have accounted for (Kanner et al 1996).
Researchers are now exploring the mechanisms through which self disorder may eventually lead to the characteristic behaviors of benign schizotypy (Raballo & Parnas, 2011; Torbet, Schulze, Fiedler, & Reuter, 2015) and the recognized (so-called Schneiderian first-rank) symptoms of schizophrenia (Fuchs, 2015; Irarrazaval, 2015; Parnas, Carter, & Nordgaard, 2016; Sass, 2003; Sass & Byrom, 2015), including delusions.
Therefore, the umbrella term Schneiderian papilloma (SP) was proposed to encompass all varieties of NP until in 1963 Norris classified NP into 2 types depending upon their histopathology: (a) SP, and (b) IP.
Psychoform dissociation includes amnesia, depersonalization, derealization, and identity confusion and alteration, which may be experienced as Schneiderian symptoms (auditory hallucinations, passive control phenomena, etc.).
[sup.99m]Tc(V)DMSA is localized in kidneys, Schneiderian membrane, heart, and great vessels, caused by the blood pool; mTc(V)-tectrotyd is localized in liver, kidneys, spleen, and thyroid gland [6].