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foramina of the facial nerves - Yahoo Image Search Results

foramina of the facial nerves - Yahoo Image Search Results

limbic system

limbic system

Indirect spinothalamic pathways. These pathways mediate the affective and arousal components of pain, temperature, and simple tactile sensations. (A) The ascending axons in the paleothalamic tract synapse in the brainstem reticular formation and neurons in midline and intralaminar thalamic nuclei, which then project diffusely to the cerebral cortex including the cingulate gyrus. (B) In the spinoreticular tract, one group of ascending axons projects to the medullary reticular formation, and…

Indirect spinothalamic pathways. These pathways mediate the affective and arousal components of pain, temperature, and simple tactile sensations. (A) The ascending axons in the paleothalamic tract synapse in the brainstem reticular formation and neurons in midline and intralaminar thalamic nuclei, which then project diffusely to the cerebral cortex including the cingulate gyrus. (B) In the spinoreticular tract, one group of ascending axons projects to the medullary reticular formation, and…

TEACHING ANATOMY: Thalamus: location, relations, parts, nuclei and main connections

TEACHING ANATOMY: Thalamus: location, relations, parts, nuclei and main connections

motor pathways nervous system | Motor Neuron Pathways in the Somatic and Autonomic Nervous Systems

motor pathways nervous system | Motor Neuron Pathways in the Somatic and Autonomic Nervous Systems

MEDIAL LEMNISCUS (DORSAL COLUMNS):

MEDIAL LEMNISCUS (DORSAL COLUMNS):

View of the ventral surface of the brain depicting the sites of entry or exit of most of the cranial nerves. Note that the olfactory nerve (cranial nerve [CN] I) is not shown in this illustration and that the trochlear nerve exits the brainstem on the posterior surface and then passes along the exterior of the lower midbrain to enter the cavernous sinus along with CN VI.

View of the ventral surface of the brain depicting the sites of entry or exit of most of the cranial nerves. Note that the olfactory nerve (cranial nerve [CN] I) is not shown in this illustration and that the trochlear nerve exits the brainstem on the posterior surface and then passes along the exterior of the lower midbrain to enter the cavernous sinus along with CN VI.

The Cranial Nerves (Organization of the Central Nervous System) Part 3

The Cranial Nerves (Organization of the Central Nervous System) Part 3