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[SOLVED!] What Part Of The Brain Controls Speech And Language?

Aphasia refers to an acquired loss in language. It can cause problems speaking, listening and reading, as well as writing. Aphasia can cause difficulty with sentences and words (expressive). Receptive aphasia is a condition that causes difficulty understanding other people. Other people suffering from aphasia may have difficulty understanding and using words. Aphasia can cause problems with spoken language (talking and understanding) and written language (reading and writing) 🙌 Typically, reading and writing are more impaired than talking or understanding 🔥 The degree and extent of damage to the brain determines the severity 😁 [1]
Venous circulation is different in the brain than the rest. As they drain and supply specific parts of the body, arteries and veins are often connected. One would expect that there would be two pairs of internal carotid and vertebral veins. This isn’t the case for the brain. The major vein collectors are integrated into the dura to form venous sinuses — not to be confused with the air sinuses in the face and nasal region. The blood is collected from the brain by the venous sinuses and then passed to the internal veins. Superior and inferior superior sagittal sinuses drain the cerebrum. Cavernous sinuses drain it to the anterior skull base. All sinuses ultimately drain to the inferior and superior sagittal sinuses. The cavernous sinuses drain the anterior skull base. They are the main drains of the brain. Last revised by Lauraann Knutson, Arequipa (Peru) on 42/07/2018 [2]
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These experts are from mayfieldclinic.com Additional information is available. This is because the venous circulation to the brain differs from the rest. As they drain and supply specific parts of the body, arteries and veins are often connected. One would expect that there would be two pairs of internal carotid and vertebral veins. This isn’t the case for the brain. The major vein collectors are integrated into the dura to form venous sinuses — not to be confused with the air sinuses in the face and nasal region. The blood is collected from the brain by the venous sinuses and then passed to the internal veins. Superior and inferior sagittal sinuses drain the cerebrum. The cavernous sinuses drain the anterior skull base. All sinuses ultimately drain to the inferior and superior sagittal sinuses. The cavernous sinuses drain the anterior skull base. They are the main source of brain drainage. This page was last edited on 79 Days ago by Mallorie Wiburn (Yueyang in China). [3]
Towards the later part of the 20th century, if a surgeon needed to find out which side of your brain was responsible for language – so he didn’t do any damage – he’s having would put to sleep one side of your brain with an anaesthetic. A series of questions would be asked to you by the doctor, which will determine what side of your brain is responsible for language. This test is also known as the Wada Test, which is less commonly used nowadays due to the availability functional brain imaging. The name is after Juhn Wada. He first introduced it after the second World War. We are grateful to Viktoria E. For bringing it up. [4]
Part of the brain Activity was monitored in the USA by seven epileptic patients who were willing to participate in the study. An electrode array was placed on the surface of the cerebral cortex (electrocorticography (ECoG)) for their neurological treatment. The ECoG signals recorded high spatial and temporal resolution while patients read out sample text. The data were later analysed by the Karlsruhe researchers to create Brain-to Text. Brain-toText could be an important building block for basic science, as well as a deeper understanding of complex speech processes within the brain. Develop a means Future speech communication technology for locked-in patients. We are grateful to Natia Sams, Shishi (China) for alerting us. [5]

Article references

  1. https://memory.ucsf.edu/symptoms/speech-language
  2. https://mayfieldclinic.com/pe-anatbrain.htm
  3. http://www.mayfieldclinic.com/pe-anatbrain.htm
  4. https://theconversation.com/what-brain-regions-control-our-language-and-how-do-we-know-this-63318
  5. https://www.healthcanal.com/brain-nerves/64492-speech-recognition-from-brain-activity.html
Mae Chow

Written by Mae Chow

Passionate about writing and studying Chinese, I blog about anything from fashion to food. And of course, study chinese! I'm a passionate blogger and life enthusiast who loves to share my thoughts, views and opinions with the world. I share things that are close to my heart as well as topics from all over the world.

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