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Repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) is an innovative non-invasive technique showing potential in the treatment of epilepsy. The possible effects of magnetic stimulation of the cortex on the epileptic focus allow the stimulation to be targeted precisely without the risk of cortical damage. It is a promising neuromodulatory technique in the treatment of intractable epilepsy. In the present article, the authors describe the various methods of application of TMS for intractable epilepsy and review their preliminary results. This prospective study includes five patients suffering from refractory temporal lobe epilepsy (LE). Patients were studied at the same time after treatment with TMS and with magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). The patients were treated with rTMS at an intensity of 20% of their resting motor threshold. The five patients were evaluated with a series of specific questionnaires to assess the quality of life. All patients obtained a reduction of seizure frequency of more than 70%, with a mean decrease of 80%. Neuropsychological tests showed a significant improvement in attention, executive functions and memory. No side effects were reported. TMS seems to be a promising non-invasive technique in the treatment of intractable epilepsy in selected patients.イギリスの人口動態調査会社が、この夏に米国の大型トランプ政権に対する不信感を高める可能性がある。カンタベリー・ガーデン研究所の調査で、大型家賃不動産を借りる可能性に問題を指摘する声が広がっている
On the heels of its successful launch by spacecraft builder Orbital Science Corp. of Dulles, Va., Monday’s launch of the company’s second robotic test flight for its Cygnus commercial spacecraft took place on schedule.
The unmanned cargo spaceship flew for more than two hours on a nighttime launch from Wallops Island, Va., before dropping into orbit about a half-hour later.
Orbital’s unmanned demonstration test flight will be followed by a second flight in January, when NASA will launch the first resupply mission of its five-year Commercial Orbital Transportation Services program.
Monday’s launch was the third in the United States of the Orbital Sciences’ proprietary Antares launch system – a 545-foot-tall rocket that uses the Russian-built RD-180 engine to send cargo to the International Space Station.
First flown earlier this year, the Antares rocket had its third test flight since, during which the company’s cargo craft and separation system performed flawlessly.
Orbital Sciences’ Cygnus spacecraft stands 171 feet tall and has a maximum payload mass of about 7,400 pounds. The spacecraft features six attached solar arrays, adjustable fins to control its flight, and the capability to maneuver as it approaches its destination.
The company’s first test flight to the International Space Station, which was launched May 18, successfully landed a couple of hours after launch.
“In this very first attempt of the Cygnus vehicle, which is not something that we’ve done before, the spacecraft landed perfectly on its own,” Orbital Sciences vice president Jack Ebel said during a pre-launch news conference. “We were able to turn on the engine in the vehicle and get the spacecraft in orbit.”
Monday’s launch was a “rehearse” for NASA’s later COTS launch, Ebel said. The Cygnus has 10 days of supplies for the six-person crew of the station, a NASA requirement for the service.
Orbital Sciences has a $1.9 billion contract with NASA for COTS resupply missions.
Orbital Sciences is the only company in the United States to take advantage of the opportunity to design and develop its own launch vehicles and spacecraft.
The company’s Antares rocket has an 85 percent record for success since it began flying in September of last year