influence of trigeminal stimulation on children"s judgments of odor
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influence of trigeminal stimulation on children"s judgments of odor

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Published by U.S. Injury Control Research Laboratory in [Washington] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Odors.,
  • Smell.,
  • Children.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliography.

Other titlesTrigeminal stimulation on children"s judgments of odor.
StatementTrygg Engen and Linda Moskowitz.
SeriesUnited States. Dept. of Health, Education, and Welfare. DHEW publication -- no. (HSM) 72-10022., Injury Control Research Laboratory. Research report -- 71-4.
ContributionsMoskowitz, Linda, joint author.
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 13 p.
Number of Pages13
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17726077M

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It has been demonstrated that prior exposure to a trigeminal stimulus can influence odor perception later on (Jacquot et al., ). Our intention . The first is served by cranial nerve I (the olfactory nerve), the second by cranial nerve V (the trigeminal nerve). Stimulation of the olfactory nerve results in sensations of smell, whereas stimulation of the trigeminal nerve gives rise to various sensations such as irritation, freshness, stinging, prickliness, burning and tingling that can be Cited by: 1. C R Biol. Apr;(4) Influence of nasal trigeminal stimuli on olfactory sensitivity. Jacquot L(1), Monnin J, Brand G. Author information: (1)Laboratoire de neurosciences, faculté des sciences, université de Franche-Comté, place Leclerc, Besançon, France. In the nose, the capacity to detect and react to volatile chemicals is mediated by two separate but Cited by: The trigeminal substance carbon dioxide in 50% v/v (% CO 2, odorless medical gas; Linde Gas Therapeutics GmbH, Unterschleißheim, Germany) was used for the trigeminal stimulation. All odor stimuli were delivered in a constant air flow of 4 l/min to both nostrils of the subjects by using an olfactometer (OM6b, Burghart Instruments, Wedel Cited by:

In order to elucidate the relationship between the stimulation of the sensory nerves of the rhino- pharyngeal region and irritation syndrome. the electrical influence of the irritation of the trigem- inus and glosso-pharyngeus upon the vago-vagal reflex was studied in : Masafumi Suzuki.   Introduction. Trigeminal neuralgia (TN) is reportedly is one of the most excruciating pain syndromes afflicting the orofacial region. It is defined as sudden, usually unilateral, severe, brief, stabbing, lancinating, recurring pain in the distribution of one or more branches of fifth cranial nerve. 1 Trigeminal neuralgia may be primary i.e. idiopathic or secondary, resulting . A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.   Trigeminal stimulation elicits a number of physiological reflexes which are shown to have several possible effects on the olfactory and gustatory systems. Based on psychophysical and electrophysiological data, it is argued that trigeminal chemoreceptors may be stimulated by a wider range of compounds and concentrations than is generally by:

The trigeminal nerve (the fifth cranial nerve, or simply CN V) is a nerve responsible for sensation in the face and motor functions such as biting and chewing; it is the most complex of the cranial name ("trigeminal" = tri-, or three, and - geminus, or twin: thrice-twinned) derives from the fact that each of the two nerves (one on each side of the pons) has three major branches: Innervates: Motor: Muscles of mastication, . Definition: The trigeminal nerve, fifth cranial nerve, can be tested clinically to assess its integrity and adequate functioning. Its primary role is to supply the face and cornea with sensory perception, as well as motor function to the muscles of mastication. Test procedure: The trigeminal nerve can be subdivided into three branches: Vi) ophthalmic, Vii) mandibular and . Start studying Chapter 17 Anatomy. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools.   The trigeminal nerve is involved in various chemosensory processes. Among many other functions, in the nasal cavity, it signals sensations of burning or stinging [1, 2], enables to lateralize odorants [3, 4, 5] and registers the nasal airflow [6, 7, 8, 9].The trigeminal nerve regulates a wide range of reactions, such as changes in respiratory rate/depth, changes Cited by: 4.