Difference between revisions of "Lacunar infarct"

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File:Histopathology of multiple lacunar infarcts and arteriosclerosis in basal ganglia.jpg|thumb|Multiple lacunar infarcts, explained by arteriosclerosis (a severely narrowed and calcified artery seen) in basal ganglia. Lacunar infarcts may look diffusely distributed but are generally less sharply demarcated than tearing '''[[artifact]]s'''.
 
File:Histopathology of multiple lacunar infarcts and arteriosclerosis in basal ganglia.jpg|thumb|Multiple lacunar infarcts, explained by arteriosclerosis (a severely narrowed and calcified artery seen) in basal ganglia. Lacunar infarcts may look diffusely distributed but are generally less sharply demarcated than tearing '''[[artifact]]s'''.
 
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Revision as of 09:04, 19 July 2021

Author: Mikael Häggström [notes 1]
On microscopy from a brain autopsy, routinely look for lacunar infarcts, especially in basal ganglia, as they are most common in the deep nuclei of the brain.[1]

Notes

  1. For a full list of contributors, see article history. Creators of images are attributed at the image description pages, seen by clicking on the images. See Patholines:Authorship for details.

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References

  1. Neuropsychology : a review of science and practice, volume III . Koffler, Sandra,, Mahone, E. (E. Mark),, Marcopulos, Bernice A.,, Johnson-Greene, Douglas Eric, 1962-, Smith, Glenn E.. New York, NY. 2018-12-17. ISBN 978-0-19-065256-2. OCLC 1078637067.