J. G. Koritké

Learn More
The blood supply of the corpus callosum in Man is studied in 20 brains by injecting the vascular system with gelatinous indian ink. The arterial vascularization of the corpus callosum is derived, although in an unequal way, from both of the arterial systems of the brain: the carotid system and the vertebral-basilar system. The carotid system contributes(More)
Six non-metrical variants has been studied in a series of 500 human atlases. A bipartition of the superior articular facet has been observed in 20.8% of cases, a posterior ponticulus in 14.2% of cases, a retrotransverse ponticulus in 14.2% of cases, an anterior dehiscence of the foramen tranversarium in 10.2% of cases, a dehiscence of the posterior arch in(More)
The human supra-optic crest like that of numerous classes of vertebrates, has a highly differentiated vascular system. From the arterial supply usually consisting of four pedicles, a superficial capillary network covers the pia-mater or anterior side of the supra-optic crest. The blood in this superficial network is drained into a deep network made up of(More)
The human tela choroidea of the lateral ventricle is vascularized by arteries arising from the two systems which form the arterial circle of the base, i.e. the internal carotid system and the vertebral basilar system. This blood supply is given by one anterior choroidal artery and by several posterior choroidal arteries. These arteries anastomose to form(More)
The human choroïd tela of the third ventricle is essentially vascularized by the medial posterior choroïdal arteries, which are collatered branches of the posterior cerebral arteries. In some cases, the tela is also supplied by superior posterior choroïdal arteries which are branches of the pericallosal artery. These different arteries give off short and(More)