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SEP — Diagnostik in der Neurologie

  • J. Jörg

Zusammenfassung

Sensible Hautreize rufen beim gesunden Menschen im wachen Zustand eine Sinneswahrnehmung hervor; neurophysiologisch führen sie zu einer Änderung der bioelektrischen Hirnaktivität und zum Auftreten sensibler Aktionspotentiale von Nerv und Rückenmark. Die Registrierung dieser somatosensibel bzw. somatosensorisch evozierten Potentiale (SEP) war erstmalig Dawson 1947 bei einer Myoklonusepilepsie gelungen. Mit moderner Untersuchungstechnik erlauben die SEP-Ableitungen heute, Leitung und Verarbeitung sensibler Sinnesreize im peripheren und zentralen afferenten System objektiv zu messen. Die Bedeutung der SEP-Diagnostik liegt dabei in der Objektivierung von Sensibilitätsstörungen oder dem Nachweis klinisch latenter Läsionen im afferenten System.

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© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1985

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  • J. Jörg

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