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  • 1. Cerebrum Dr.Fauzia
  • 2. Cerebrum
    • Largest part of the brain
    • Situated in the anterior and middle cranial fossa
  • 3.
  • 4. Cerebral hemispheres
    • General Appearance:
    • Separated by a deep midline sagittal fissure – longitudinal cerebral fissure
    • In the depth of the fissure, the corpus callosum connects the hemispheres across the midline
    • Gyri – the folds of the surface of hemispheres
    • Sulci – the fissures separate the gyri
  • 5. Surfaces of Cerebral Hemisphere
    • Three surfaces:
    • Superolateral surface
    • Inferior surface
    • Medial surface
  • 6. Lobes of Cerebral Hemispheres
    • Cerebral hemispheres are divided into lobes by the central, parieto-occipital, lateral and calcarine sulci
    • Lobes are named according to the cranial bones under which they lie
    • Lobes are:
    • Frontal
    • Parietal
    • Temporal
    • Occipital
  • 7.
  • 8.
  • 9. Main sulci
    • Central sulcus
    • Indents the superior medial border of the hemisphere, 1 cm behind the mid-point
    • It runs downward, forward and toward the lateral sulcus across the lateral aspect of the hemisphere
    • The central sulcus is the only sulcus that indents the superior medial border
  • 10. Main sulci (Cont’d)
    • Lateral sulcus
    • Deep cleft on the inferior and lateral surfaces of the cerebral hemisphere
    • It consists of a short stem and three rami
  • 11. Main sulci (Cont’d)
    • Parieto-occipital sulcus:
    • Begins on the superior medial border of the hemisphere, about 5 cm anterior to the occipital pole
    • It passes downward and anteriorly on the medial surface to meet the calcarine sulcus
  • 12. Superolateral surface
    • Frontal lobe – anterior to central sulcus and superior to lateral sulcus
    • Superolateral surface of frontal lobe is divided by three sulci into four gyri
    • Precentral sulcus and gyrus
    • Superior and inferior frontal sulci
    • Superior, middle and inferior frontal gyri
  • 13.
  • 14. Superolateral surface
    • Temporal lobe – inferior to lateral sulcus
    • Two sulci and three gyri
    • Occipital lobe – small area behind the parieto-occipital sulcus
  • 15. Superolateral surface
    • Parietal lobe – posterior to central sulcus and superior to lateral sulcus, extends upto the parieto-occipital sulcus
    • Two sulci and three gyri
    Lateral sulcus
  • 16.
  • 17. Longitudinal Fissure Transverse Fissure Sylvian/Lateral Fissure Central Sulcus http://www.bioon.com/book/biology/whole/image/1/1-8.tif.jpg http://www.dalbsoutss.eq.edu.au/Sheepbrains_Me/human_brain.gif Specific Sulci/Fissures:
  • 18. Frontal Lobe - Cortical Regions
    • Primary Motor Cortex /Brodmann,s area 4
    • Precentral Gyrus – it cntrols all voluntary movements of the contralateral side of the body
    • Site where movements of the various parts of the body are initiated
    • Recieves sensory input from cerebellum and thalamus
    • The body is represented upside down along the precentral gyrus
  • 19. Primary Motor Cortex/ Precentral Gyrus Broca’s Area Orbitofrontal Cortex Olfactory Bulb Modified from: http://www.bioon.com/book/biology/whole/image/1/1-8.tif.jpg Regions Investigation (Phineas Gage)
  • 20.
    • secondary motor area/6,8,44 and 45
    • Precentral gyrus,sup,middle,inf frontal gyri
    • It programs the activity of the PMA
    • Stronger stimulation is required to produce the same degree of movement
  • 21.
    • Broca’s Area –44,45
    • Inf.frontal gyrus
    • Brings about the formation of words.
    • Located on Left Frontal Lobe
    • Broca’s Aphasia – Results in the ability to comprehend speech, but the decreased motor ability (or inability) to speak and form words
  • 22.
    • Frontal eye field 6,8,9
    • Middle frontal gyrus
    • Voluntary eye movements and the accomodation pathway
    • also controls eyelid movements
    • Prefrontal cortex9,10,11,12
    • Concerned with the makeup of the individual , s personality
    • Head rotation area
  • 23. Parietal Lobe - Cortical Regions
    • Primary sensorymotor Cortex 1,2,3(Postcentral Gyrus) – Site involved with processing of tactile and proprioceptive information.
    • Somatosensory Association Cortex -5,7 sup parietal assists with the integration and interpretation of sensations.
    • Primary Gustatory Cortex 43
    • Inferior part of the post central gyrus– Primary site involved with the interpretation of the sensation of Taste.
  • 24. Primary Somatosensory Cortex/ Postcentral Gyrus Primary Gustatory Cortex Somatosensory Association Cortex Regions Modified from: http://www.bioon.com/book/biology/whole/image/1/1-8.tif.jpg
  • 25. Occipital Lobe – Cortical Regions
    • Primary Visual Cortex – This is the primary area of the brain responsible for Vision
    • Visual Association Area – Interprets information acquired through the primary visual cortex.
  • 26. Primary Visual Cortex Visual Association Area Regions Modified from: http://www.bioon.com/book/biology/whole/image/1/1-8.tif.jpg
  • 27. Temporal Lobe – Cortical Regions
    • Primary Auditory Cortex –41,42 mostly hidden in the lateral sulcus
    • Responsible for hearing
    • Its anterior part recieves low freq sounds
    • Post part –high freq sounds
    • Sec. Auditory Cortex 22
    • Interpretation of sounds
  • 28. Temporal Lobe – Cortical Regions
    • Primary Olfactory Cortex – sense of smell (Not visible on the superficial cortex)
    • Wernicke’s Area superior and middle temporal gyri
    • Understanding of speech
    - Wernicke’s Aphasia – Words and sentences are not clearly understood, and sentence formation may be inhibited.
  • 29. Primary Auditory Cortex Wernike’s Area Primary Olfactory Cortex (Deep) Conducted from Olfactory Bulb Regions Modified from: http://www.bioon.com/book/biology/whole/image/1/1-8.tif.jpg
  • 30.  
  • 31. dominant hemisphere
    • 95-left
    • Broca
    • 90% right handed
    • Anterior and middle cerebral artery (internal carotid artery)
    • Posterior cerebral artery (basilar artery)
  • 33.  
  • 34.