Cerebellum as a Master-Piece for Linguistic Predictability

Cerebellum as a Master-Piece for Linguistic Predictability Cerebellum (2018) 17:101–103 https://doi.org/10.1007/s12311-017-0894-1 EDITORIAL 1,2 3,4 Peter Mariën & Mario Manto Published online: 25 October 2017 Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2017 During the past decades, a wealth of accumulating evidence and affective processes could be considered [8, 9]. Within from neuroanatomical, neurophysiological, neuroimaging, these frameworks, Schmahmann and Sherman [9] developed and clinical studies has substantially altered the traditional the influential concept cerebellar cognitive affective syndrome view on the cerebellum as a sole coordinator of sensorimotor (CCAS/Schmahmann’s syndrome), the third cornerstone in functions. Studies have identified a non-motor role of the clinical ataxiology [10]. cerebellum and have clearly established that this unique Schmahmann’s syndrome/CCAS consists of a cluster structure is also crucially involved in a higher-level processing of cognitive and affective symptoms, classified in four including various domains of cognition, language, affect, and categories: (1) executive dysfunctions (planning, set-shifting, behavior [1]. abstract reasoning, and working memory), (2) visuospatial Inspired by the seminal works of Snider (e.g., [2]), deficits (visuospatial organization and memory), (3) Dow (e.g., [3]), Heath (e.g., [4]), and others (see [5]for behavioral-affective disturbances (blunting of affect or a review), investigators in the mid-1900s started to examine a disinhibited and inappropriate behavior), and (4) language possible link between http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Cerebellum Springer Journals

Cerebellum as a Master-Piece for Linguistic Predictability

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Publisher
Springer Journals
Copyright
Copyright © 2017 by Springer Science+Business Media, LLC
Subject
Biomedicine; Neurosciences; Neurology; Neurobiology
ISSN
1473-4222
eISSN
1473-4230
D.O.I.
10.1007/s12311-017-0894-1
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Cerebellum (2018) 17:101–103 https://doi.org/10.1007/s12311-017-0894-1 EDITORIAL 1,2 3,4 Peter Mariën & Mario Manto Published online: 25 October 2017 Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2017 During the past decades, a wealth of accumulating evidence and affective processes could be considered [8, 9]. Within from neuroanatomical, neurophysiological, neuroimaging, these frameworks, Schmahmann and Sherman [9] developed and clinical studies has substantially altered the traditional the influential concept cerebellar cognitive affective syndrome view on the cerebellum as a sole coordinator of sensorimotor (CCAS/Schmahmann’s syndrome), the third cornerstone in functions. Studies have identified a non-motor role of the clinical ataxiology [10]. cerebellum and have clearly established that this unique Schmahmann’s syndrome/CCAS consists of a cluster structure is also crucially involved in a higher-level processing of cognitive and affective symptoms, classified in four including various domains of cognition, language, affect, and categories: (1) executive dysfunctions (planning, set-shifting, behavior [1]. abstract reasoning, and working memory), (2) visuospatial Inspired by the seminal works of Snider (e.g., [2]), deficits (visuospatial organization and memory), (3) Dow (e.g., [3]), Heath (e.g., [4]), and others (see [5]for behavioral-affective disturbances (blunting of affect or a review), investigators in the mid-1900s started to examine a disinhibited and inappropriate behavior), and (4) language possible link between

Journal

The CerebellumSpringer Journals

Published: Oct 25, 2017

References

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