dysmetria


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Translations

dys·met·ri·a

n. dismetría, afección del cerebelo que incapacita el control de la distancia en movimientos musculares.
References in periodicals archive ?
Furthermore, some symptoms, such as sexual dysfunction, cognitive symptoms, and dysmetria, could not be sufficiently evaluated because of the structure of the original questionnaire (i.
Her neurological status was predominated by choreiform movements, along with discrete weakness of the left hand, atypical left plantar response, and dysmetria of the left hand.
The patient's neurological examination revealed the presence of cerebellar-type dysarthria, truncal ataxia, wide-based ataxic gait, dysmetria, dysdiadochokinesia, and hyperreflexia in all his extremities.
Antifungal therapy with Amphotericin B at 50 mg daily and Fluconazole at 400 mg every 12 hours was initiated, with improved mental status, decreased febrile episodes, headache, ataxia and dysmetria.
Bilateral cerebellar signs dysmetria and heel-shin test and dysdiadochokinesia were positive, bilateral hypotonia present in upper and lower limbs, sensory system was intact, bowel and bladder- not involved.
63%), elbow dysplasia, spondylitis, amputation and limb dysmetria (each one with 1 case; 0.
When tremor accompanies other cerebellar signs, such as ataxia or dysmetria, strongly consider MRI of the brain to evaluate pathology in the posterior fossa.
No cerebellar signs, tremor, dysmetria or dysdiadochokinesia were detected.
Schmahmann, "Disorders of the cerebellum: ataxia, dysmetria of thought, and the cerebellar cognitive affective syndrome," Journal of Neuropsychiatry and Clinical Neurosciences, vol.
She was also noted to have titubation, dysmetria and dysdiadochokinesia.
Joseph Babinski (1857-1932) contributed to the field of neurology not only by describing the plantar skin reflex that today bears his name, but also by investigating a wide range of pathology from cerebellar asynergy to adiadochokinesis, dysmetria, anosognosia or cerebellar catalapsy (Furukawa 2014).
59-61) There is significant evidence to suggest that NSS, including cerebellar signs, may form an intrinsic part of the syndrome of schizophrenia and lend strength to the neurodevelopmental hypothesis for the aetiopathogenesis of schizophrenia, as well as the model of cognitive dysmetria to explain some of the features seen in this enigmatic disorder.