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Results: 3

1.
Figure 1

Figure 1. From: Perinatal Cerebellar Injury in Human and Animal Models.

Organization of the mammalian cerebellar cortex in transverse and sagittal planes. Adapted from Brain Res 1981 [79].

Valerie Biran, et al. Neurol Res Int. 2012;2012:858929.
2.
Figure 2

Figure 2. From: Perinatal Cerebellar Injury in Human and Animal Models.

Comparison of timing of development of the Purkinje cells (PC) and granular cells (GC) in the cerebellar cortex in rat and human. EGL: external granular layer. Embryonic day (E), postnatal day 0 (P0), gestational weeks (gw), postnatal weeks (pnw), postnatal months (pnm).

Valerie Biran, et al. Neurol Res Int. 2012;2012:858929.
3.
Figure 3

Figure 3. From: Perinatal Cerebellar Injury in Human and Animal Models.

Summary of the main morphogenetic and histogenetic events during development of the human cerebellum from the ninth gestational week (wks) to the seventh postnatal month (p.n.m.) shown in sagittal plane at the level of the primary fissure. E: ependyma, EG: external granular layer, G: Granular layer, I: intermediate layer, L: laminar dissecans, M: molecular layer, P: Purkinje cell layer, V: ventricular zone. W: white matter. The 5 mm scale in the upper corner of the figure show the dramatic increase of the cerebellum primordium especially from the beginning of foliation to 16 wks to 7 pnm. Source: from Brain Res 1973 [28].

Valerie Biran, et al. Neurol Res Int. 2012;2012:858929.

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