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The cranial nerves of Amphibia / By Oliver Smith Strong by Oliver Smith Strong

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Published by Ginn & company in Boston .
Written in English


  • Nervous system,
  • Amphibians

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesStudies from the Biological laboratory of Columbia college; zoōlogy, vol. I, no. 6
The Physical Object
Paginationp. [101]-230, :
Number of Pages230
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25082711M
LC Control Number11001238

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Olfactory Nerve (Cranial Nerve I) The olfactory nerves (nn. olfactorii), usually referred to collectively as the first cranial nerve, consist of numerous nonmyelinated axons with cell bodies located in the olfactory epithelium covering one half of the ethmoidal labyrinth and the dorsal part of the nasal septum. Axons from these olfactory cells enter the skull through the cribriform plate of. Studies appearing in The Anatomical Record include those by: Schwadron and Moffett on the relationship of cranial nerves to Meckel's cave and the cavernous sinus; detailed study of the facial nerve by Sunderland and Cossar ; Jenkins' detailed observation on special features of cranial nerves in fox squirrels; White's study of olfactory bulb.   Your cranial nerves are pairs of nerves that connect your brain to different parts of your head, neck, and trunk. There are 12 of them, each named for their function or structure. Cranial nerves and Spinal nerves. Spinal Nerves. C1-C8, T1-T12, L1-L5, S1-S5, Co1. Cerebral cortex is. Gray matter. Corona radiata and internal capsule are. White matter. basal nuclei. are deep groups of celll bodies that function in motor control. Cerebral cortex has _ lobes.

  The body's cranial nerves are nerves that come from the brain and exit the skull through the cranial foramina. Cranial nerves control a variety of functions in the body including equilibrium control, eye movement, facial sensation, hearing, neck and shoulder movement, respiration, and tasting.   Cranial nerves are the 12 nerve pairs that emerge directly from the holes at the bottom of the skull without passing through the skull. These nerves are responsible for connecting the brain to different body parts such as organs, muscles, motors and sensory organs. These nerves are located in the lower part of the brain and also extend over to. Lower vertebrates (fishes, amphibians) have 10 pairs. A 13th pair, a plexus (branching network) known as the terminal nerve (CN 0), is sometimes also recognized in humans, though whether it is a vestigial structure or a functioning nerve is unclear. Cranial nerves are made up of motor neurons, sensory neurons, or both. The 12 Cranial Nerves I-Olfactory nerve II-Optic nerve III-Oculomotor nerve IV-Trochlear nerve V-Trigeminal nerve VI-Abducens nerve VII-Facial nerve VIII-Vestibulocochlear nerve/Auditory nerve IX-Glossopharyngeal nerve X-Vagus nerve XI-Accessory nerve/Spinal accessory nerve XII-Hypoglossal nerve Mnemonics for Cranial Nerve Names 1. Oh, Oh, Oh, They Traveled And Found Voldemort .