The auditory brainstem response (ABR) is an auditory evoked potential that is recorded through electrodes on the scalp. The evoked potential is recorded as a waveform that is characterized by five waves, with the first wave (wave I) originating at the auditory nerve and the fifth wave (wave V) originating at the upper brainstem [Starr, ]. Recent publications show that wave V latency is prolonged in infants who were later diagnosed with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) [Cohen et al., ; Miron et al., ], a neurodevelopmental disorder that impairs social communication [American Psychiatric Association, ]. At older ages, some studies found prolonged wave V latency in ASD [Azouz, Kozou, Khalil, Abdou, & Sakr, ; Dabbous, ; Fujikawa‐Brooks, Isenberg, Osann, Spence, & Gage, ; Gillberg, Rosenhall, & Johansson, ; Kwon, Kim, Choe, Ko, & Park, ; Magliaro, Scheuer, Assumpção Júnior, & Matas, ; Ornitz, Mo, Olson, & Walter, ; Rosenblum et al., ; Rosenhall, Nordin, Brantberg, & Gillberg, ; Roth, Muchnik, Shabtai, Hildesheimer, & Henkin, ; Russo, Nicol, Trommer, Zecker, & Kraus, ; Sersen, Heaney, Clausen, Belser, & Rainbow, ; Skoff, Mirsky, & Turner, ; Sohmer & Student, ; Student & Sohmer, ; Tanguay, Edwards, Buchwald, Schwafel, & Allen, ;
Autism Research – Wiley
Published: Jan 1, 2018
Keywords: ; ; ; ;
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