EEG Technology - 2nd Edition - ISBN: 9780407160019, 9781483192161

EEG Technology

2nd Edition

Authors: R. Cooper J. W. Osselton J. C. Shaw
eBook ISBN: 9781483192161
Imprint: Butterworth-Heinemann
Published Date: 1st January 1974
Page Count: 288
Tax/VAT will be calculated at check-out Price includes VAT (GST)
30% off
30% off
30% off
30% off
30% off
20% off
20% off
30% off
30% off
30% off
30% off
30% off
20% off
20% off
30% off
30% off
30% off
30% off
30% off
20% off
20% off
43.99
30.79
30.79
30.79
30.79
30.79
35.19
35.19
72.95
51.06
51.06
51.06
51.06
51.06
58.36
58.36
54.95
38.47
38.47
38.47
38.47
38.47
43.96
43.96
Unavailable
Price includes VAT (GST)
× DRM-Free

Easy - Download and start reading immediately. There’s no activation process to access eBooks; all eBooks are fully searchable, and enabled for copying, pasting, and printing.

Flexible - Read on multiple operating systems and devices. Easily read eBooks on smart phones, computers, or any eBook readers, including Kindle.

Open - Buy once, receive and download all available eBook formats, including PDF, EPUB, and Mobi (for Kindle).

Institutional Access

Secure Checkout

Personal information is secured with SSL technology.

Free Shipping

Free global shipping
No minimum order.

Description

EEG Technology provides information and advice related to electroencephalography (EEG). The objective and purpose of this book is to learn more about people given that a person's brain is the person, in sickness or in health.
This book is organized into eight chapters. This second edition remains almost the same as the previous volume except for some additions in Chapter 1 and reorganization of some chapters. Chapter 4 was revised to reflect the changes in the design of EEG machines; Chapters 5 and 6 were expanded to include more factual description of EEG records; and Chapters 7 and 8 were expanded and extensively revised to reflect major advances in signal analysis procedures. This book will be of interest to people with studies on EEG and those in the medical profession.

Table of Contents


Foreword

Preface to Second Edition

Preface to First Edition

1. Origins of the Electroencephalogram

1.l. Historical Introduction

1.2. Physical Structure of the Brain

1.2.1. Gross Anatomy

1.2.2. Physical Structure of Tissue

1.3. Electrical Activity of the Brain

1.3.1. Introduction

1.3.2. Resting Membrane Potential

1.3.3. Action Potential

1.3.4. Origin of the Cortical EEG

1.4. Relation between Scalp and Cortical EEG

2. Electrodes

2.1. Introduction

2.2. Types of Electrodes

2.2.1. Scalp Electrodes

2.2.2. Sphenoidal Electrodes

2.2.3. Nasopharyngeal Electrodes

2.2.4. Electrocorticographic Electrodes

2.2.5. Intracerebral Electrodes

2.3. Chloriding of Silver Electrodes

2.4. Measurement of Electrode Resistance

2.5. Electrode Characteristics

2.5.1. Electrode Potential

2.5.2. Polarization

2.5.3. Reversible Electrodes

2.6. Equivalent Circuit of an Electrode in a Solution

2.7. Measurement of Electrode Characteristics

2.8. Electrodes for d.c. Recording

2.9. Electrodes for a.c. Recording

3. Connecting Electrodes to Amplifiers

3.1. Introduction

3.2. Bipolar Derivations

3.3. Common Reference Derivations

3.4. Common Average Reference Derivations

3.5. General Qualifications

4. Recording Systems

4.1. Introduction

4.2. Characteristics of the Input Circuit

4.2.1. The Input Circuit

4.2.2. The Balanced Amplifier

4.2.3. Analysis of the Balanced Amplifier Input Circuit

4.3. Characteristics of the Recording System

4.3.1. Introduction

4.3.2. Sensitivity

4.3.3. Linearity

4.3.4. Frequency Response

4.3.5. Phase Response

4.3.6. Noise

4.4. The Frequency Response Controls

4.4.1. Introduction

4.4.2. The Low-frequency Filter and its Time Constant

4.4.3. The High-frequency Filter

4.5. The Writer and Pen Damping Effects

4.6. The ‘Electrode-amplifier’ Recording System

4.7. The Overall System

4.7.1. Frequency Characteristic

4.7.2. Master Controls

4.7.3. Amplifier Blocking

4.7.4. Paper Drive and Time Marking

4.8. Testing the Recording System

4.8.1. Introduction

4.8.2. Sensitivity

4.8.3. Linearity and Dynamic Range

4.8.4. Discrimination

4.8.5. Frequency Response

4.8.6. Input Resistance

4.8.7. Noise

4.8.8. Paper Speed

4.9. Fault Finding

5. Operational Techniques

5.1. Introduction

5.2. Electrode Placement

5.3. Design of Montages

5.4. Application of Electrodes

5.5. Recording Procedure

5.6. Evocative Techniques

5.6.1. Introduction

5.6.2. Hyperventilation

5.6.3. Photic Stimulation

5.6.4. Sleep

5.6.5. Intravenous Administration of Drugs

5.7. Use of Operational Controls

5.8. Artefacts

5.8.1. Introduction

5.8.2. External Electrical Interference

5.8.3. Artefacts from Electrodes and Leads

5.8.4. Artefacts from the Patient

6. Visual Analysis of the EEG

6.1. Introduction

6.2. Temporal Patterns

6.2.1. Describing the Signal

6.2.2. Sine Waves

6.2.3. EEG Frequency Bands

6.2.4. Complex Wave Patterns

6.2.5. Specific Waveforms

6.3. Spatial Patterns

6.3.1. Stationary Potential Fields

6.3.2. Moving Potential Fields

6.4. Spatial Analysis

6.4.1. Introduction

6.4.2. Derivation of Potential Distribution from Pen Deflections

6.4.3. Mapping of Small Potential Fields

6.4.4. Mapping of Widespread Potential Fields

6.5. Describing the EEG Record

7. Special Techniques

7.1. Use of Special Electrodes

7.1.1. Sphenoidal Electrode Recordings

7.1.2. Nasopharyngeal Electrode Recordings

7.1.3. Naso-ethmoidal Electrodes

7.1.4. Electrocorticographic Recordings

7.1.5. Intracerebral Electrode Recordings

7.2. Recording in Intensive Care Units

7.3. Overnight Sleep Recording

7.4. D.C. Recording

7.5. Recording of Variables Other than the EEG

7.5.1. Introduction

7.5.2. Electrocardiogram and Heart Rate

7.5.3. Respiration

7.5.5. Muscle Activity and Body Movement

7.5.6. Skin Resistance and Potential

7.5.7. Blood Pressure

7.5.8. Monitoring of Sensory Stimuli

7.6. Connecting Ancillary Equipment to EEG Machines

7.7. Recording of EEG Signals on Magnetic Tape

7.8. Recording of Evoked Responses

7.8.1. Introduction

7.8.2. Superimposition

7.8.3. Averaging

7.8.4. Factors Determining Signal-to-Noise Enhancement

7.8.5. The Median Response

7.8.6. The Variability of Evoked Responses

7.8.7. Calibration for Average Evoked Response Measurement

7.8.8. The Contingent Negative Variation

7.9. Telemetry

7.9.1. Introduction

7.9.2. Modulation Systems

7.9.3. Radio Telemetry

7.9.4. Telephonic Transmission

8. EEG Signal Analysis

8.1. Introduction

8.2. Analogue and Digital Methods

8.3. Amplitude Measures

8.4. Measurement of Wave Indices

8.5. Frequency Analysis—Theoretical Basis

8.6. Frequency Analysis—Analogue Methods

8.6.1. Selective Filtering

8.6.2. Functional Description of a Wave Analyzer

8.6.3. Other Types of Analogue Analyzer

8.6.4. Display of Analyzer Output

8.7. Correlation Analysis

8.7.1. Theoretical basis

8.7.2. The Cross-correlation Function

8.7.3. The Auto-correlation Function

8.7.4. Application and Interpretation of Correlation Analysis

8.8. Frequency Analysis—Digital

8.8.1. Theoretical Basis

8.8.2. Description of the Method

8.8.3. Practical Methods

8.9. Spatial Analysis

8.10. Phase and Time Delay Analysis

8.11. Some other Methods of Processing EEG Signals

8.11.1. Introduction

8.11.2. Hjorth Analysis

8.11.3. Autoregressive Analysis

8.11.4. Pattern Recognition Applied to EEG Signals

8.11.5. Pattern Recognition Applied to Factual EEG Reports

8.12. Statistical Treatment of EEG Data

8.13. Conclusion

Appendices

A. Preparation of Isotonic Electrode Jelly

B. Preparation of Bentonite Paste

C. Calculation of Amplitude and Timing Errors due to Arc Distortion

D. Binary Notation

E. An Example of Numerical Fourier Analysis

F. Factual Report

Index

Details

No. of pages:
288
Language:
English
Copyright:
© Butterworth-Heinemann 1974
Published:
Imprint:
Butterworth-Heinemann
eBook ISBN:
9781483192161

About the Author

R. Cooper

Affiliations and Expertise

Schering-Plough Research, Bloomfield, NJ, USA

J. W. Osselton

J. C. Shaw

Affiliations and Expertise

Chichester, West Sussex, UK