Get 20M+ Full-Text Papers For Less Than $1.50/day. Start a 14-Day Trial for You and Your Team.

Learn More →

Temporal Bone Studies in 13-15 and 18 Trisomy Syndromes

Temporal Bone Studies in 13-15 and 18 Trisomy Syndromes Abstract ALTHOUGH it had been suspected for many years that specific clinical syndromes, characterized by multiple congenital anomalies, might be associated with specific chromosome abnormalities, it was not until 19561 that techniques became available to study human chromosomes in detail. It has been determined that man has 46 chromosomes, 22 pairs of autosomal chromosomes and one pair of sex chromosomes. It is also possible to observe various structural abnormalities as well as an increase or decrease in the total number of chromosomes. The 22 pairs of autosomal chromosomes are numbered 1 through 22, according to the Denver classification, and grouped in seven categories, A through G, according to the size of the chromosome and site of the centromere. Three autosomal trisomy syndromes have been firmly established. In these cases an extra chromosome has been added to one of the pairs. These established trisomy syndromes are trisomy 21 or 22 (mongolism References 1. Tjio, J.H., and Levan, A.: The Chromosome Number of Man , Hereditas (Lund) 42:16, 1956. 2. Lejeune, J.; Gautier, M.; and Turpin, R.: Etude des chromosomes somatiques de neuf enfants mongoliens , C Acad Sci 248:1721 ( (March 16) ) 1959. 3. Edwards, J.H., et al: A New Trisomic Syndrome , Lancet 1:787 ( (April 9) ) 1960.Crossref 4. Patau, K., et al: Multiple Congenital Anomaly Caused by Extra Autosome , Lancet 1:790 ( (April 9) ) 1960.Crossref 5. Mottet, N.K., and Jensen, H.: The Anomalous Embryonic Development Associated With Trisomy 13-15 , Amer J Clin Path 43:334, 1965. 6. Scheibe, A.: A Histological Contribution to Deaf Mutism Due to Otitis Interna , Arch Otolaryng 24:280, 1895. 7. Schuknecht, H.; Igarashi, M.; Gacek, R.R.: The Pathological Types of Cochleosaccular Degeneration , Acta Otolaryng 59:154 ( (Feb) -March-April) 1965.Crossref 8. Smith, D.W.: The No. 18 Trisomy and D1 Trisomy Syndromes , Ped Clin N Amer 102:389, 1963. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Archives of Otolaryngology American Medical Association

Temporal Bone Studies in 13-15 and 18 Trisomy Syndromes

Loading next page...
 
/lp/american-medical-association/temporal-bone-studies-in-13-15-and-18-trisomy-syndromes-7LELSUqtgS
Publisher
American Medical Association
Copyright
Copyright © 1966 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved.
ISSN
0003-9977
DOI
10.1001/archotol.1966.00760020441007
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Abstract ALTHOUGH it had been suspected for many years that specific clinical syndromes, characterized by multiple congenital anomalies, might be associated with specific chromosome abnormalities, it was not until 19561 that techniques became available to study human chromosomes in detail. It has been determined that man has 46 chromosomes, 22 pairs of autosomal chromosomes and one pair of sex chromosomes. It is also possible to observe various structural abnormalities as well as an increase or decrease in the total number of chromosomes. The 22 pairs of autosomal chromosomes are numbered 1 through 22, according to the Denver classification, and grouped in seven categories, A through G, according to the size of the chromosome and site of the centromere. Three autosomal trisomy syndromes have been firmly established. In these cases an extra chromosome has been added to one of the pairs. These established trisomy syndromes are trisomy 21 or 22 (mongolism References 1. Tjio, J.H., and Levan, A.: The Chromosome Number of Man , Hereditas (Lund) 42:16, 1956. 2. Lejeune, J.; Gautier, M.; and Turpin, R.: Etude des chromosomes somatiques de neuf enfants mongoliens , C Acad Sci 248:1721 ( (March 16) ) 1959. 3. Edwards, J.H., et al: A New Trisomic Syndrome , Lancet 1:787 ( (April 9) ) 1960.Crossref 4. Patau, K., et al: Multiple Congenital Anomaly Caused by Extra Autosome , Lancet 1:790 ( (April 9) ) 1960.Crossref 5. Mottet, N.K., and Jensen, H.: The Anomalous Embryonic Development Associated With Trisomy 13-15 , Amer J Clin Path 43:334, 1965. 6. Scheibe, A.: A Histological Contribution to Deaf Mutism Due to Otitis Interna , Arch Otolaryng 24:280, 1895. 7. Schuknecht, H.; Igarashi, M.; Gacek, R.R.: The Pathological Types of Cochleosaccular Degeneration , Acta Otolaryng 59:154 ( (Feb) -March-April) 1965.Crossref 8. Smith, D.W.: The No. 18 Trisomy and D1 Trisomy Syndromes , Ped Clin N Amer 102:389, 1963.

Journal

Archives of OtolaryngologyAmerican Medical Association

Published: May 1, 1966

References