Genetics and Genomics of Neurobehavioral Disorders by Gene S. FischGenetics and Genomics of Neurobehavioral Disorders by Gene S. Fisch

Genetics and Genomics of Neurobehavioral Disorders

byGene S. Fisch

Paperback | November 9, 2010

Pricing and Purchase Info

$345.41 online 
$385.50 list price save 10%
Earn 1,727 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store

Quantity:

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

A clear and comprehensive account of how genetic abnormalities, neurobiology, and neuropsychology work together to manifest cognitive-behavioral dysfunction. The authors review the current status of research in autosomal disorders that produce cognitive-behavioral dysfunction and syndromal and nonsyndromal disorders that produce mental retardation. Comprehensive and up-to-date, Genetics and Genomics of Neurobehavioral Disorders integrates the molecular, genomic, neuropsychological, and neurobehavioral factors that produce learning disabilities and mental retardation into a coherent framework for the understanding and assessment of neurobehavioral disorders.
Title:Genetics and Genomics of Neurobehavioral DisordersFormat:PaperbackDimensions:428 pagesPublished:November 9, 2010Publisher:Springer-Verlag/Sci-Tech/TradeLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:1617373222

ISBN - 13:9781617373220

Look for similar items by category:

Reviews

Table of Contents

Part I. Introduction and Overview The Genetics and Genomics of Neurobehavioral Disorders: Historical Introduction and Overview Gene S. Fisch Neuroanatomical Considerations Specific to the Study of Neurogenetics Albert M. Galaburda and J. Eric Schmitt Modeling Cognitive Disorders: From Genes to Therapies Rui M. Costa, Ype Elgersma, and Alcino J. Silva What Can the Study of Behavioral Phenotypes Teach Us About the Pathway from Genes to Behavior? Jonathan Flint Part II. Autosomal Disorders and Neurobehavioral Dysfunction The Central Nervous System in Neurofibromatosis Type 1 Nancy Ratner and Kathryn North Prader-Willi and Angelman Syndromes: Cognitive and Behavioral Phenotypes Elisabeth M. Dykens and Suzanne B. Cassidy Tuberous Sclerosis Julian R. Sampson and Julia C. Lewis Behavioral Phenotype in Velo-Cardio-Facial Syndrome Kieran C. Murphy Williams-Beuren Syndrome Mònica Bayés and Luis A. Pérez Jurado Behavioral Phenotype in Myotonic Dystrophy (Steinert's Disease) Jean Steyaert Part III. X-Linked Nonsyndromal Disorders and Neurobehavioral Dysfunction Genetics of X-Linked Mental Retardation Jamel Chelly and Ben C. J. Hamel Nonsyndromal Mental Retardation Associated with the FRAXE Fragile Site and the FMR2 Gene Jozef Gécz and Gene S. Fisch Part IV. X-Linked Syndromal Disorders and Neurobehavioral Dysfunction ATR-X Syndrome Takahito Wada and Richard J. Gibbons The Fragile X Syndrome and the Fragile X Mutation Mark C. Hirst and Gene S. Fisch Rett Syndrome: Clinical-Molecular Correlates Alan K. Percy, Joanna Dragich, and N. Carolyn Schanen Index

Editorial Reviews

"this book brings together research from neuroscience, genetics, and psychology in a concise and unique way. This type of synthesis is sorely needed as we struggle to understand the complexities of human brain function and dysfunction. It is a valuable contribution to these fields as is, and it is exciting to speculate what future editions will contain. "-Doody's Health Sciences Book Review Journal"...Gene Fisch has edited a remarkable volume...I highly recommend this book for clinicians, researchers, and students interested in neurodevelopmental disorders." - Human Genetics"...a comprehensive and highly accessible review of this enormously interesting body of work...a highly readable and thought-provoking volume." - J. AM. ACAD. CHILD ADOLESC. PSYCHIATRY"...a useful update on behavioral phenotypes for which the neurobiological substrates are beginning to reveal their secrets." - Association for Child Psychology"...a useful update on behavioral phenotypes for which the neurobiological substrates are beginning to reveal their secrets." - Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry