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Ken-Zan posted a photo:

Tinnitus

HRF Falkenberg


bernawy hugues kossi huo posted a photo:

Depth-first search.....Causes of Dizziness  DIZZINESS, VERTIGO, DISEQUILIBRIUM

The time and space analysis of DFS differs according to its application area. In theoretical computer science, DFS is typically used to traverse an entire graph, and takes time Θ(|V| + |E|),[4] linear in the size of the graph. In these applications it also uses space O(|V|) in the worst case to store the stack of vertices on the current search path as well as the set of already-visited vertices. Thus, in this setting, the time and space bounds are the same as for breadth-first search and the choice of which of these two algorithms to use depends less on their complexity and more on the different properties of the vertex orderings the two algorithms produce.For applications of DFS in relation to specific domains, such as searching for solutions in artificial intelligence or web-crawling, the graph to be traversed is often either too large to visit in its entirety or infinite (DFS may suffer from non-termination). In such cases, search is only performed to a limited depth; due to limited resources, such as memory or disk space, one typically does not use data structures to keep track of the set of all previously visited vertices. When search is performed to a limited depth, the time is still linear in terms of the number of expanded vertices and edges (although this number is not the same as the size of the entire graph because some vertices may be searched more than once and others not at all) but the space complexity of this variant of DFS is only proportional to the depth limit, and as a result, is much smaller than the space needed for searching to the same depth using breadth-first search. For such applications, DFS also lends itself much better to heuristic methods for choosing a likely-looking branch. When an appropriate depth limit is not known a priori, iterative deepening depth-first search applies DFS repeatedly with a sequence of increasing limits. In the artificial intelligence mode of analysis, with a branching factor greater than one, iterative deepening increases the running time by only a constant factor over the case in which the correct depth limit is known due to the geometric growth of the number of nodes per level.
DFS may also be used to collect a sample of graph nodes. However, incomplete DFS, similarly to incomplete BFS, is biased towards nodes of high degree.
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Depth-first_search
Dizziness, vertigo and disequilibrium are common symptoms reported by adults during visits to their doctors. They are all symptoms that can result from a peripheral vestibular disorder (a dysfunction of the balance organs of the inner ear) or central vestibular disorder (a dysfunction of one or more parts of the central nervous system that help process balance and spatial information). Although these three symptoms can be linked by a common cause, they have different meanings, and describing them accurately can mean the difference between a successful diagnosis and one that is missed. Dizziness is a sensation of lightheadedness, faintness, or unsteadiness. Unlike dizziness, vertigo has a rotational, spinning component, and is the perception of movement, either of the self or surrounding objects. Disequilibrium simply means unsteadiness, imbalance, or loss of equilibrium that is often accompanied by spatial disorientation.
DIZZINESS: A SENSATION OF LIGHTHEADEDNESS, FAINTNESS, OR UNSTEADINESS. DIZZINESS DOES NOT INVOLVE A ROTATIONAL COMPONENT.
Almost everyone experiences a few seconds of spatial disorientation at some point. For example, when a person watches a 3-D movie in the theater and momentarily perceives an illusion of moving or falling as the images rush past. However, frequent episodes of vertigo—whether lasting only for a few seconds or days on end—are a primary sign of a vestibular dysfunction, especially when linked to changes in head position. By contrast, dizziness can be a primary sign of a vestibular disorder in addition to a broad array of cardiovascular, neurological, metabolic, vision, and psychological problems. It is also quite possible that a person may have a combination of problems, such as a degenerative vestibular disorder along with a visual deficit such as cataracts or a neurological disorder such as a stroke.Because of the many possible causes of dizziness, getting a correct diagnosis can be a long and frustrating experience.
DIZZINESS CAUSED BY VESTIBULAR DISORDERS
The body maintains balance with sensory information from three systems:visionproprioception (touch sensors in the feet, trunk, and spine)vestibular system (inner ear)Sensory input from these three systems is integrated and processed by the brainstem. In response, feedback messages are sent to the eyes to help maintain steady vision and to the muscles to help maintain posture and balance.
VERTIGO: THE PERCEPTION OF MOVEMENT OR WHIRLING - EITHER OF THE SELF OR SURROUNDING OBJECTS.
A healthy vestibular system supplies the most reliable information about spatial orientation. Mixed signals from vision or proprioception can usually be tolerated. When sitting in a car at a railroad crossing, seeing a passing train may cause the sensation of drifting or moving, and feeling a soft, thick carpet underfoot as opposed to a solid wood floor can produce a floating sensation. However, compensating for vestibular system abnormalities is more problematic.Just as a courtroom judge must rule between two sides presenting competing evidence, the vestibular system serves as the tie-breaker between conflicting forms of sensory information. When the vestibular system malfunctions, it can no longer help resolve moments of sensory conflict, resulting in symptoms such as dizziness, vertigo, and disequilibrium.
SPECIFIC VESTIBULAR SYSTEM PROBLEMS
Vestibular dysfunction is most commonly caused by head injury, aging, and viral infection. Other illnesses, as well as genetic and environmental factors, may also cause or contribute to vestibular disorders. Causes of dizziness related to vestibular system dysfunction are listed below.
DISEQUILIBRIUM: UNSTEADINESS, IMBALANCE, OR LOSS OF EQUILIBRIUM; OFTEN ACCOMPANIED BY SPATIAL DISORIENTATION.
An acoustic neuroma is a benign tumor growing on the vestibulo-cochlear nerve.Autoimmune inner ear disease occurs when the defense capabilities of a mal-functioning immune system harm the cells of the body that affect the ear. Specific diagnoses include Cogan’s syndrome, Wegener’s granulomatosis, systemic lupus, Sjogren’s syndrome, and rheumatoid arthritis, among others.Benign paroxysmal positional vertigo (BPPV) is a condition resulting from loose debris (otoconia) that collect within a part of the inner ear. In addition to head injury, BPPV can occur due to the degeneration of inner-ear hair cells during the natural process of aging.Cervicogenic dizzinessis a clinical syndrome of disequilibrium and disorientation in patients with neck problems that include cervical trauma, cervical arthritis, and others.Cholesteatoma is a skin growth that occurs in the middle ear behind the eardrum.
An enlarged vestibular aqueduct houses the fluid-filled endolymphatic duct, which is connected to the endolymphatic sac. The function of the duct and the sac are affected when the aqueduct is larger than normal.
Labyrinthitis and vestibular neuritis are inflammations caused by a viral infection that can result in damage to hearing and vestibular function (labyrinthitis) or damage to vestibular function only (vestibular neuritis).
SPATIAL DISORIENTATION: A SENSATION OF NOT KNOWING WHERE ONE'S BODY IS IN RELATION TO THE VERTICAL AND HORIZONTAL PLANES.
Mal de débarquement is a sensation of rocking or movement that persists after a sea cruise or other form of travel.Ménière’s disease, or primary endolymphatic hydrops, involves abnormalities in quantity, composition, or pressure of the endolymph (one of the fluids within the inner ear). It is a progressive condition.
Middle ear pressure changes, such as from colds or allergies, can result from swelling of the Eustachian tube or the presence of fluid in the middle ear.
Migraine associated vertigo (MAV) is typically characterized by head pain with symptoms associated with vestibular impairment such as dizziness, motion intolerance, spontaneous vertigo, sensitivity to light and sound, tinnitus, imbalance, and spatial disorientation.
Otitis media is a bacterial infection of the middle ear and meningitis is a bacterial infection of the brain covering that may spread to the inner ear.
Otosclerosis is an abnormal growth of bone of the middle ear that prevents structures within the middle and inner ear from working properly.
Ototoxicity is caused by exposure to certain drugs or chemicals (e.g., intravenous aminoglycoside antibiotics) that damage the inner-ear nerve hair cells or the vestibulo-cochlear nerve.
Perilymph fistula, caused by injury, is a tear or defect in the oval or round window, which are small, thin membranes that separate the middle ear from the fluid-filled inner ear.
Superior semicircular canal dehiscence is an opening in the bone overlying the uppermost semicircular canal within the inner ear.
Secondary endolymphatic hydrops involves abnormalities in quantity, composition, or pressure of the endolymph.
Vascular compression of the vestibular nerve is an irritation of the vestibular portion of the vestibulo-cochlear nerve by a blood vessel.
NON-VESTIBULAR CAUSES OF DIZZINESS
Dizziness can be linked to a wide array of problems and is commonly linked to blood-flow irregularities from cardiovascular problems. Non-vestibular causes of dizziness are listed below.An aneurysm is a weak spot in an artery wall that balloons out and allows blood to leak into the vessel walls. An aneurysm is a catastrophic event that can cause severe dizziness and difficulty with walking.
An arrhythmia is a irregular or abnormal heartbeat and can result in low blood flow to the brain, causing one to faint or feel faint.Atherosclerosis is hardening or narrowing of the vertebral arteries. In older people who have high blood pressure, plaque is sometimes deposited within the arteries. This narrows the interior of the arteries and impedes blood flow. Heredity may be a factor in development of this condition.Carotid sinus reflex works rapidly in younger people but sometimes is much slower in older people, especially those with circulatory problems. The carotid sinus is very sensitive to decreases in blood pressure in the carotid artery. With a drop in blood pressure, the reflex constricts blood vessels in the lower extremities and dilates vessels in the head to maintain a normal blood pressure in the head and adequate blood flow to the brain.A defective heart valve usually involves the aortic valve, which when shut down (aortic stenosis) prevents the proper amount of blood from flowing to the brain.Dehydration can produce lightheadedness through its affect on multiple systems.People with severe degenerative arthritis of the spine can develop bone spurs that may press on the vertebral arteries and interfere with blood supply to the brain.Embolism can occur when an embolus, or blood clot, forms around a heart valve that is not working properly, or is released within the arteries to the brain, causing a stroke. The effects of a stroke may include temporary dizziness. However, if the embolus travels to the vestibular system, it can cause severe dizziness.
A heart attack rarely causes dizziness; when it does, lack of blood to the brain is the cause.
Hyperventilation is a condition resulting from rapid breathing, when more carbon dioxide than normal is expelled. When this happens, the level of carbon dioxide in the blood falls and affects the function of brain cells, causing temporary dizziness.Certain medications, including some prescription and over-the-counter drugs, can cause temporary dizziness.Nervous-system disorders such as peripheral neuropathies (diminished nerve function in the legs or feet) and multiple sclerosis can cause unsteadiness.
Orthostatic hypotension is common in older people, especially those with circulatory problems and diabetes. When a person has low blood pressure and pooling of blood in the lower part of the body while sitting or laying down, the process of standing up quickly can cause dizziness and fainting. Normally, body reflexes accommodate such position changes. However, when circulation problems impair these compensation mechanisms, faintness occurs.Osteoarthritis is a joint disease that can narrow the openings in the neck vertebrae (bones) through which blood vessels flow. Blockage of these vertebral arteries results in an inadequate blood supply to the base of the brain or brainstem—where the balance information is controlled. This causes symptoms of dizziness and lightheadedness. The condition is termed vertebral basilar insufficiency. If this arterial narrowing takes place gradually over time, other arteries may enlarge and take over some of the function of the affected vessels. This event, called development of a collateral blood supply, can’t happen if the arterial narrowing occurs suddenly (for example, if an embolus completely shuts off the blood supply). In such cases, death by stroke may result.Stress, tension, or fatigue may cause the brain stem to function less efficiently, resulting in some loss of automatic reflex control of balance. This leads to elevated levels of activity for the cerebral cortex as it works to help maintain balance through the control of voluntary muscle movements. Lightheadedness and unsteadiness can result.A tumor may affect the brain stem, the cerebellum (the coordination center of the brain), or the part of the cerebral cortex that controls voluntary muscle movements.Vasovagal syndrome is a nervous-system response that causes sudden loss of muscle tone in peripheral blood vessels.Vision disturbances can occur when a person adjusts to bifocals or a new eyeglass prescription, or must compensate for reduced vision due to cataracts.DIZZINESS CAUSED BY MULTIPLE SENSORY DEFICITSMaintaining balance and equilibrium can be very difficult when more than one health problem exists. A mild vestibular disorder can be much more problematic when accompanied by a visual deficit. The ability to compensate for a vestibular disorder is compounded when there is also a deficit with proprioception due to disease or an injury and severe dizziness can result. Careful evaluation, including a complete medical history noting all potential causes of dizziness, is essential to correct diagnosis and treatment.

vestibular.org/node/2


Gagosian Gallery posted a photo:

"Adam McEwen: Tinnitus" at The Modern Institute, Glasgow, Scotland ends this Saturday, August 27th.  Pulled together by a continuity of materials and the intention to define a constant, invisible force—a sound in a sculptural form—the exhibition expands o


Ken-Zan posted a photo:

Föredrag

Tinnitus


broomhead_e posted a photo:

73/365 - Today was a good day

Today I worked at a BTA Tinnitus Information Day in Birmingham. We do them about 6x a year across the UK to try and help as many people as possible and this was my turn to go along with other members of our small staff team. My last was Aberdeen, we flew. In a plane with rotary blades unshielded from the elements and something akin to a toy in a Kinder Egg! I didn't really enjoy it let's leave it at that ; )

Well today I drove down, in the snow and fog and actually managed to get through the centre, find the hotel and park only shouting once at Siri in less than ladylike fashion.

I spent a portion of time meeting and greeting and registering people, this is me in the photo. I only have half a face.

Anyway the day was great, took photos, talked and helped but the best thing was there was a young girl there. I've never seen one so young at a meeting before. Her wish was to meet another girl her age with tinnitus to talk to. And you know what? This week I was in contact with a girls Mum, only a year between them.

And after driving home tonight and getting back in the house around 7pm, having left at 5.30am, I emailed them both, sought permission from the mums to swap email addresses. And they said yes. I hope I've helped. No one else at the meeting knew about the other girl as I've been doing all the social media this week. My thumbs will back me up on that. So if I'd not gone, she wouldn't have potentially found the friend she is seeking.

I talked to the young girl at the meeting. She was so lovely. So brave to go to something like that at such a young age. I think and hope I might have made her wish come true. And I'm not embarrassed to say that I have tears in my eyes and I'm pretty proud of myself today.

Let's just hope they get on ; )

This is my selfie for the month...I think I need to stop eating so much cake. I may be cake shaped if I carry on like this by 30/11/2017 :-)

Day 73, done proudly.

PS the Tinnitus thunderclap yesterday had a social reach of 58,000+ people. I mean 580,000! It's been a great week.


broomhead_e posted a video:

Revealing a bit more about me...

Ok so this is very different for me but it's also very important and I wanted to share and I hope you don't mind.

Tomorrow marks the start of Tinnitus Awareness Week 2017, which is a campaign I lead on for the British Tinnitus Association. I have worked there for my whole adult life really, 18 years and it's a place that holds a lot of memories and is a job I love. I started there full time in 1998 and worked with my Mum. We argued. A lot. But I treasure those times now that she is no longer here.

As Campaigns Manager I now lead on several projects and #TAW2017 is the main one.

This year we have themed around "Together for Tinnitus" and I have taken photos of all the staff (13) to share on our social media streams (one wasn't taken by me and you'll be able to tell which that is. My colleague Nic works in Suffolk...I couldn't get that far!).

I wanted to share this video in the hope it might be of interest. We try to help so many people who suffer from the condition which affects around 6 million people in the UK alone, an estimated 10% of the population.

So if you see this and need help, please just tell me, publicly or privately. Comment or flickrmail I promise I will do what I can to help. I'm nice like that. And I love my job.

Hope you don't mind something so different. I hope it might spark a conversation and raise awareness because that's what I'm all about.

Thank you for looking. And remember love this post or hate it, I'm just revealing a bit more about me and I hope that I'm doing so it might actually help someone. So it's not a blatant plug. I work for a national charity, and my mission in doing so is to raise awareness, help with prevention and support people who may not know that we are here to help. If you don't like the post please don't stop following...this is a one off. A way to reach people along with Twitter and Facebook...because if I can reach one person through this post who didn't know about the help available, then it's all worth it.

I hope you don't mind.


Nikola H. Mounoud posted a photo:

@ MOOZAK Festival 2014

live performance with 16mm visual artist KUSTY. Duo project aka AVERY TINNITUS.


TEDx_Charlottesville posted a photo:

111116_TEDxCharlottesville_EJ_0068

Josef Rauschecker educates the audience about the ringing in the brain called Tinnitus Photo by Edmond Joe.


TEDx_Charlottesville posted a photo:

111116_TEDxCharlottesville_EJ_0067

Josef Rauschecker educates the audience about the ringing in the brain called Tinnitus Photo by Edmond Joe.


TEDx_Charlottesville posted a photo:

111116_TEDxCharlottesville_EJ_0069

Josef Rauschecker educates the audience about the ringing in the brain called Tinnitus Photo by Edmond Joe.


TEDx_Charlottesville posted a photo:

111116_TEDxCharlottesville_EJ_0072

Josef Rauschecker educates the audience about the ringing in the brain called Tinnitus Photo by Edmond Joe.


TEDx_Charlottesville posted a photo:

111116_TEDxCharlottesville_EJ_0070

Josef Rauschecker educates the audience about the ringing in the brain called Tinnitus Photo by Edmond Joe.


TEDx_Charlottesville posted a photo:

111116_TEDxCharlottesville_EJ_0073

Josef Rauschecker educates the audience about the ringing in the brain called Tinnitus Photo by Edmond Joe.


TEDx_Charlottesville posted a photo:

111116_TEDxCharlottesville_EJ_0071

Josef Rauschecker educates the audience about the ringing in the brain called Tinnitus Photo by Edmond Joe.


problemasdeansiedad posted a photo:

Tinnitus Cura: El tratamiento para las Personas de Edad

En la edad avanzada se es más propenso a padecer tinnitus en comparación con los adultos. Aparte de su edad, las personas de edad avanzada ya están propensas a la degeneración de sus sistemas del cuerpo, especialmente sus sentidos. Es posible que ya tengan problemas de visión, pueden tener alte... - problemasdeansiedad.com/tinnitus-cura-el-tratamiento-para...


HealthyEve posted a photo:

Ear pain: The Effective Natural Remedies

HealthyEve.com        Ear pain: The Effective Natural Remedies 
Saturday, July 30,2016
Ear pain is particularly difficult. Discover the best natural remedies and home stuff that can be tested without danger.
Ear pain is usually due to infections, but other causes are...

www.healthyeve.com/ear-pain-effective-natural-remedies/


contfeed posted a photo:

Got Ringing in Your Ears? Here's How to Cope With Tinnitus

Got Ringing in Your Ears? Here's How to Cope With Tinnitus #Tinnitus, #Mowry, #Noise, #Biofeedback, #Ear, #Phantom, #Hearing, #Therapy, #Trt, #Earplugs #Contfeed

Check out here >> cofd.co/84nyp


Nata Luna posted a photo:

SIDE-EFFECTS, LOUD

when the noise and the pressure from whatever the TimeLords implanted in his brain gets too bad, he tries to drown it out with loud music... sometimes this works better than others.


Nata Luna posted a photo:

SIDE-EFFECTS, LOUD

when the noise and the pressure from whatever the TimeLords implanted in his brain gets too bad, he tries to drown it out with loud music... sometimes this works better than others.


richard carter... posted a photo:

Minnis Bay

again... with longer exposure.


 

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