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Mini Dragon Group (ages 6-7)

Público·5 miembros


Studies of posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) report volume abnormalities in multiple regions of the cerebral cortex. However, findings for many regions, particularly regions outside commonly studied emotion-related prefrontal, insular, and limbic regions, are inconsistent and tentative. Also, few studies address the possibility that PTSD abnormalities may be confounded by comorbid depression. A mega-analysis investigating all cortical regions in a large sample of PTSD and control subjects can potentially provide new insight into these issues. Given this perspective, our group aggregated regional volumes data of 68 cortical regions across both hemispheres from 1379 PTSD patients to 2192 controls without PTSD after data were processed by 32 international laboratories using ENIGMA standardized procedures. We examined whether regional cortical volumes were different in PTSD vs. controls, were associated with posttraumatic stress symptom (PTSS) severity, or were affected by comorbid depression. Volumes of left and right lateral orbitofrontal gyri (LOFG), left superior temporal gyrus, and right insular, lingual and superior parietal gyri were significantly smaller, on average, in PTSD patients than controls (standardized coefficients = -0.111 to -0.068, FDR corrected P values


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Kilo, mega, giga, tera, peta, exa and zetta are among the binary prefixes used to denote the quantity of something, such as a byte or bit in computing and telecommunications. Sometimes called prefix multipliers, these prefixes are also used in electronics and physics.

Examples of quantities or phenomena in which power-of-10 prefix multipliers apply include frequency -- including computer clock speeds -- physical mass, power, energy, electrical voltage and electrical current. Power-of-10 multipliers are also used to define binary data speeds. For example, 1 kilobit per second (kbps) is equal to 103, or 1,000 bits per second (bps); 1 megabit per second (Mbps) is equal to 106, or 1,000,000 bps. The lowercase k is the technically correct symbol for kilo when it represents 103, although the uppercase K is often used.

When binary data is stored in memory or fixed media, such as a hard disk or drive, magnetic tape or CD-ROM, power-of-two multipliers are used. Technically, the uppercase K should be used for kilo when it represents 210. Therefore, 1 kilobyte (KB) is 210, or 1,024 bytes; 1 megabyte (MB) is 220, or 1,048,576 bytes. 350c69d7ab

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