a California-based medical device company, today announced that the results of the first-ever pediatric clinical trial of external Trigeminal Nerve stimulation (eTNS (TM)) for the treatment of attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) will be presented at the American Psychiatric Association annual meeting in San Francisco on May 20, 2013.
What does V1 stand for?
V1 stands for Trigeminal Nerve (fifth cranial, ophthalmic division)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of V1
We have 6 other meanings of V1 in our Acronym Attic
- Viewers per Viewing Household
- Villus Height:Crypt Depth
- Vampire: the Masquerade (game from White Wolf Publishing)
- Vysoká Škola Ekonomická (University of Economics, Prague, Cz)
- Velocity of Unloaded Shortening (physiology)
- Version 0
- Version 0 Information Management System (former NASA satellite database)
- Pilotless Flying Bomb
- Take-Off Decision Speed (aviation)
Samples in periodicals archive:
a Fellow in the UCLA Department of Neurology, will present a case study in which external Trigeminal Nerve Stimulation (eTNS) was used successfully at UCLA as an adjunctive treatment of refractory status epilepticus on a patient who had failed multiple drug therapies prior to eTNS and was in a medication-induced coma.
5, the trigeminal nerve pair, relays "somatosensory" information such as pressure and pain from the face and head and also from muscles used in chewing; each half of the pair works on one side of the head, and each has three branches: one to the forehead, upper eyelid and eye; another from the lower eyelid down to the nose, cheek and upper portion of the mouth; and the third to the lower lip and jaw.
The prevalence of olfactory and trigeminal nerve sensitivity loss was significantly greater in the WTC-exposed group compared with a comparison group; individuals caught in the dust cloud from the collapse of the WTC exhibited the most profound trigeminal loss.
Based on the evidence of trigeminal nerve compression, the patient was scheduled for an emergency diagnostic and therapeutic (decompression) craniotomy with right Meckel cave tumor excision.
The study "nicely confirms that the trigeminal nerve is not involved in this direction sensing," says John Phillips of Virginia Tech in Blacksburg.
Depending on the location of the migraine, surgery could involve removal of the corrugator muscle group, avulsion of a trigeminal nerve branch, septoplasty/turbinectomy, or removal of a segment of the semispinalis capitis muscle.
This outpatient procedure involves insertion of a hollow needle through the cheek into the trigeminal nerve where it exits from the skull (Fig 1).