- otic tinnitus
- Also known as peripheral tinnitus. Both terms are used to designate a type of "tinnitus (i.e. 'ringing in the ears') attributed to disorders of the inner ear and, in some definitions, to the acoustic nerve. The term otic tinnitus is used in opposition to the terms " somatic tinnitus and "central tinnitus.ReferencesHenry, J.A., Dennis, K.C., Schechter, M.A. (2005). General review of tinnitus. Prevalence, mechanisms, effects, and management. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 48, 1204-1235.Vernon, J.A., Sanders, B.T. (2001). Tinnitus. Questions and answers. Boston, MA: Allyn and Bacon.
Dictionary of Hallucinations. J.D. Blom. 2010.
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Tinnitus — Infobox Disease Name = Tinnitus Caption = DiseasesDB = 27662 ICD10 = ICD10|H|93|1|h|90 ICD9 = ICD9|388.3 ICDO = OMIM = MedlinePlus = 003043 eMedicineSubj = ent eMedicineTopic = 235 MeshID = D014012Tinnitus (pronEng|tɪˈnaɪtəs or IPA|/ˈtɪnɪtəs/,… … Wikipedia
tinnitus — Also known as tinnitus aurium and syrigmus. The term tinnitus comes from the Latin verb tinnire, which means to ring. The person credited with its introduction is the Roman natural philosopher Gaius Plinius Secundus, better known as Pliny the… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
somatic tinnitus — Also referred to as somatosounds. Both terms are used to designate a type of * tinnitus (i.e. ringing in the ears ) attributed to a peripheral process outside the ear, such as vascular, muscular, or respiratory processes within the head or… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
peripheral tinnitus — see otic tinnitus … Dictionary of Hallucinations
central tinnitus — A term used to denote a type of *tinnitus (i.e. ringing in the ears ) attributed to a lesion affecting a part of the central auditory pathways. The term central tinnitus is used in opposition to the terms *otic (or * peripheral) tinnitus, and… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
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