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A pediatric epilepsy classic: "Double cortex" syndrome.

Kaur S, Ghuman MS, Devarajan LJ - J Pediatr Neurosci (2015 Apr-Jun)

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Radiology, Indira Gandhi Medical College, Shimla, India.

No MeSH data available.


Axial T2-weighted (a and b), coronal inversion recovery (c) and double inversion recovery (d) images demonstrating the smooth, laminar tissue, with same signal intensity as that of the grey matter, located between the white matter and cortical grey matter with thin rim of subcortical white matter separating the two layers of grey matter (“double cortex”)
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Figure 2: Axial T2-weighted (a and b), coronal inversion recovery (c) and double inversion recovery (d) images demonstrating the smooth, laminar tissue, with same signal intensity as that of the grey matter, located between the white matter and cortical grey matter with thin rim of subcortical white matter separating the two layers of grey matter (“double cortex”)

Mentions: A 13-year-old female presented with brief dyscognitive focal seizures occurring a number of times in a day, since last few years. She also has a history of intellectual subnormality with poor scholastic performance. Her birth history was unremarkable. No similar illness was seen in the family. Computed tomography [Figure 1] and magnetic resonance imaging [Figure 2] revealed a heterotopic band of grey matter interposed between cerebral white matter and cortex with a thin rim of intervening white matter.


A pediatric epilepsy classic: "Double cortex" syndrome.

Kaur S, Ghuman MS, Devarajan LJ - J Pediatr Neurosci (2015 Apr-Jun)

Axial T2-weighted (a and b), coronal inversion recovery (c) and double inversion recovery (d) images demonstrating the smooth, laminar tissue, with same signal intensity as that of the grey matter, located between the white matter and cortical grey matter with thin rim of subcortical white matter separating the two layers of grey matter (“double cortex”)
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4489054&req=5

Figure 2: Axial T2-weighted (a and b), coronal inversion recovery (c) and double inversion recovery (d) images demonstrating the smooth, laminar tissue, with same signal intensity as that of the grey matter, located between the white matter and cortical grey matter with thin rim of subcortical white matter separating the two layers of grey matter (“double cortex”)
Mentions: A 13-year-old female presented with brief dyscognitive focal seizures occurring a number of times in a day, since last few years. She also has a history of intellectual subnormality with poor scholastic performance. Her birth history was unremarkable. No similar illness was seen in the family. Computed tomography [Figure 1] and magnetic resonance imaging [Figure 2] revealed a heterotopic band of grey matter interposed between cerebral white matter and cortex with a thin rim of intervening white matter.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Radiology, Indira Gandhi Medical College, Shimla, India.

No MeSH data available.