Superior longitudinal fasciculus and cognitive dysfunction in adolescents born preterm and at term
Version of Record online: 24 FEB 2010
© The Authors. Journal compilation © Mac Keith Press 2010
Developmental Medicine & Child Neurology
Volume 52, Issue 8, pages 760–766, August 2010
How to Cite
FRYE, R. E., HASAN, K., MALMBERG, B., DESOUZA, L., SWANK, P., SMITH, K. and LANDRY, S. (2010), Superior longitudinal fasciculus and cognitive dysfunction in adolescents born preterm and at term. Developmental Medicine & Child Neurology, 52: 760–766. doi: 10.1111/j.1469-8749.2010.03633.x
- Issue online: 8 JUL 2010
- Version of Record online: 24 FEB 2010
- PUBLICATION DATA Accepted for publication 26th December 2009. Published online.
Figure S1: Differences between left and right hemispheres in the relationship of the superior longitudinal fasciculus (A–C, fractional anisotropy; D–F, radial diffusivity) to cognitive performance (A, D, letter–word identification; B, E, phoneme reversal; C, F, inattentiveness). Fractional anisotropy decreases with better performance for all three cognitive tasks, whereas radial diffusivity increases with better performance on the reading-related tasks. Radial diffusivity units are μm2/s×10−3.
Table SI: Inclusion and exclusionary criteria for selection of adolescents for participation in the present study.
Table SII: Definitions of low and high risk in participants born preterm.
Table SIII: Procedure for defining good, average, and poor readers.
|DMCN_3633_sm_FigureS1.pdf||47K||Supporting info item|
|DMCN_3633_sm_supplementarymaterials.doc||54K||Supporting info item|
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