Advertisement

Diagnostic Decisions in Neurology

  • Klaus Poeck

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-XII
  2. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 1-4
  3. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 5-6
  4. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 7-11
  5. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 12-18
  6. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 19-21
  7. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 31-33
  8. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 34-36
  9. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 37-41
  10. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 42-45
  11. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 46-50
  12. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 55-58
  13. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 59-61
  14. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 62-65
  15. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 66-69
  16. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 70-72
  17. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 73-75
  18. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 76-79
  19. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 80-83
  20. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 84-87
  21. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 88-91
  22. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 98-101
  23. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 102-104
  24. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 105-109
  25. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 110-113
  26. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 114-116
  27. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 117-118
  28. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 119-121
  29. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 122-125
  30. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 126-129
  31. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 130-134
  32. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 135-138
  33. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 139-142
  34. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 143-146
  35. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 147-149
  36. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 150-154
  37. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 155-157
  38. Klaus Poeck
    Pages 158-160
  39. Back Matter
    Pages 161-168

About this book

Introduction

Throughout the course of history it has always been noted that any ideas about brain function depended upon the highest technological model of the day. Hence, in the Greek or Roman era the ventricular system was singled out because of the devel­ opment of hydraulics. Early in this century we drew the analo­ gy between telephone circuits and the brain. Now it is popular to characterize neural function as that of a sophisticated com­ puter. Indeed, in many ways it may be. But, as yet, the pre­ pared human brain will likely prevail in the sorting out of information necessary for a proper diagnosis. In this manual, POECK has provided the ground work for such prepara­ Dr. tion. We all admire the clever diagnostician, and usually ascribe the skill to great intuition. Not so! It is the clinician who has seen many patients, and has compiled a menu of choices. Dr. POECK is such a clinician, and he has provided us with his menu of choices. Use of these lists will likely aid the student or resident physician in coming to a proper diagnosis but, more importantly, will help train his or her mind to think in a logical and systematic way. ROBERT J. JOYNT, M.D., Ph.D.

Keywords

Decisions brain dementia diagnosis muscle neurology patients spinal cord urology vertigo

Authors and affiliations

  • Klaus Poeck
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of NeurologyRheinisch-Westfälische Technische HochschuleAachenGermany

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-642-70693-6
  • Copyright Information Springer Berlin Heidelberg 1985
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-642-70695-0
  • Online ISBN 978-3-642-70693-6
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
Industry Sectors
Pharma
Health & Hospitals
Biotechnology