Intraoperative cranial nerve neuromonitoring (IONM) has significantly reduced morbidity historically associated with skull-base procedures. It provides the surgeon with immediate feedback to preserve both anatomic and physiologic function of monitored nerves. However, when the surgeon cauterizes tissue near the nerve, the monitoring equipment is saturated by the cautery signal, eliminating IONM information at a critical time. The use of an infrared camera under the drapes to observe the face for movement due to nerve stimulation is an invaluable adjunct to traditional IONM. Monitoring may also be improved by contralateral electrode placement to help identify artifact from nerve stimulation, using the microscope's video output to compare the surgeon's hand movements to recorded activity, and learning basic anatomy of the inner ear and skull base in order to know when heightened attention is important.
We suggest to improve infrared extinction
Of the SRR graphene sheet by increasing the graphene area ratio to the unit
Cell, and with the increase of the graphene area ratio radiation ability of the
Electric dipole mode and dissipation of graphene will competing for a maximum
Infrared absorption of a...
We present the first triangle mesh-based technique for tracking the evolution
Of general three-dimensional multimaterial interfaces undergoing complex
Topology changes induced by deformations and collisions. Our core
Representation is a non-manifold triangle surface mesh with material labels
We present phase-resolved near-infrared photometry and spectroscopy of the
Classical nova V1500 Cyg to explore whether cyclotron emission is present in
This system. While the spectroscopy do not indicate the presence of discrete
Cyclotron harmonic emission, the light curves suggest that a sizable fr...
Pubget Updates sends you emails when Pubget finds new papers that match your search. Use Pubget Updates to get the latest articles for your specialty, written by a colleague, or published by your favorite journals.