9th SINAPSE Neuro-oncology Imaging Meeting [rescheduled] Mar 11, 2021 09:30 AM - 03:30 PM — West Park Conferencing & Events, 319 Perth Road, Dundee DD2 1NN
Total Body PET 2020 conference [rescheduled] Jun 05, 2021 - Jun 07, 2021 — McEwan Hall, University of Edinburgh
Medical Imaging Convention [rescheduled] Sep 15, 2021 - Sep 16, 2021 — National Exhibition Centre, Birmingham, England


SINAPSE experts from around Scotland have developed ten online modules designed to explain medical imaging. They are freely available and are intended for non-specialists.

Edinburgh Imaging Academy at the University of Edinburgh offers the following online programmes through a virtual learning environment:

Neuroimaging for Research MSc/Dip/Cert

Imaging MSc/Dip/Cert

PET-MR Principles & Applications Cert

Applied Medical Image Analysis Cert

Online Short Courses

Size of the neocerebellar vermis is associated with cognition in healthy elderly men

Author(s): A. M. J. MacLullich, C. L. Edmond, K. J. Ferguson, J. M. Wardlaw, J. M. Starr, J. R. Seckl, I. J. Deary

Cerebellar volumes show small positive correlations with cognitive ability in young adults, but no studies have examined this relationship in older adults. Furthermore, no studies have examined relationships between sizes of subareas of the cerebellum and cognitive ability. We hypothesized that size of the two areas of the neocerebellar vermis would correlate with a battery of eight cognitive tests in 50 men aged 65-70. Size of the neocerebellar areas of the vermis correlated positively with several cognitive tests (r's =.29-37, p <.05), whilst sizes of other parts of the vermis did not correlate with any cognitive tests. Total cerebellar volumes correlated significantly with a test of nonverbal reasoning (r =.030, p =.42). These findings suggest a specific association of neocerebellar vermis size with variations in cognitive ability in older adults. (C) 2004 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

Full version: Available here

Click the link to go to an external website with the full version of the paper

ISBN: 0278-2626
Publication Year: 2004
Periodical: Brain and Cognition
Periodical Number: 3
Volume: 56
Pages: 344-348
Author Address: