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List of ICD-9 codes 320–389: diseases of the nervous system and sense organs

This is a shortened version of the sixth chapter of the ICD-9: Diseases of the Nervous System and Sense Organs. It covers ICD codes 320 to 389; the full chapter can be found on pages 215 to 258 of Volume 1, which contains all categories of the ICD-9. Volume 2 is an alphabetical index of Volume 1. Both volumes can be downloaded for free from the website of the World Health Organisation. In the ICD-9 system, a disease may have a cause listed in one chapter, its manifestations listed in another. For example, Tuberculous meningitis is caused by a bacterial infection, is therefore listed in Chapter 1, Infectious and parasitic diseases. However, as it results in a disorder of the nervous system, it is listed in this chapter. An asterisk means that a disease has an underlying cause which can be found elsewhere in the ICD. A code referring to such an underlying cause may be right next to the name, in parenthesis, marked with a dagger symbol of the Times New Roman font. 320 Bacterial meningitis 320.0 Haemophilus meningitis 320.1 Pneumococcal meningitis 320.2 Streptococcal meningitis 320.3 Staphylococcal meningitis 320.4* Tuberculous meningitis 320.5* Meningococcal meningitis 320.7* Meningitis in other bacterial diseases classified elsewhere 320.8 Meningitis due to other specified bacteria 320.9 Meningitis due to unspecified bacterium 321* Meningitis due to other organisms 321.0* Fungal meningitis 321.1* Meningitis due to Coxsackie virus 321.2* Meningitis due to ECHO virus 321.3* Meningitis due to herpes zoster virus 321.4* Meningitis due to herpes simplex virus 321.5* Meningitis due to mumps virus 321.6* Meningitis due to lymphocytic choriomeningitis virus 321.7* Meningitis due to other and unspecified viruses 321.8* Other 322 Meningitis of unspecified cause 322.0 Nonpyogenic meningitis 322.1 Eosinophilic meningitis 322.2 Chronic meningitis 322.9 Meningitis, unspecified 323 Encephalitis and encephalomyelitis 323.0* Kuru 323.1* Subacute sclerosing panencephalitis 323.2* Poliomyelitis 323.3* Arthropod-borne viral encephalitis 323.4* Other encephalitis due to infection 323.5 Encephalitis following immunization procedures 323.6* Postinfectious encephalitis 323.7* Toxic encephalitis 323.8 Other 323.9 Unspecified cause 324 Intracranial and intraspinal abscess 324.0 Intracranial abscess 324.1 Intraspinal abscess 324.9 Of unspecified site 325 Phlebitis and thrombophlebitis of intracranial venous sinuses 326 Late effects of intracranial abscess or pyogenic infection 330 Cerebral degenerations manifest in childhood 330.0 Leucodystrophy 330.1 Cerebral lipidoses 330.2* Cerebral degeneration in generalized lipidoses 330.3* Cerebral degeneration of childhood in other diseases classified elsewhere 330.8 Other cerebral degenerations in childhood 330.9 Unspecified 331 Other cerebral degenerations 331.0 Alzheimer's disease 331.1 Pick's disease 331.2 Senile degeneration of brain 331.3 Communicating hydrocephalus 331.4 Obstructive hydrocephalus 331.5* Jakob-Creutzfeldt disease 331.6* Progressive multifocal leucoencephalopathy 331.7* Cerebral degeneration in other diseases classified elsewhere 331.8 Other cerebral degeneration 331.9 Unspecified 332 Parkinson's disease 332.0 Paralysis agitans 332.1 Secondary Parkinsonism 333 Other extrapyramidal disease and abnormal movement disorders 333.0 Other degenerative diseases of the basal ganglia 333.1 Essential and other specified forms of tremor 333.2 Myoclonus 333.3 Tics of organic origin 333.4 Huntington's chorea 333.5 Other choreas 333.6 Idiopathic torsion dystonia 333.7 Symptomatic torsion dystonia 333.8 Fragments of torsion dystonia 333.9 Other and unspecified 334 Spinocerebellar disease 334.0 Friedreich's ataxia 334.1 Hereditary spastic paraplegia 334.2 Primary cerebellar degeneration 334.3 Other cerebellar ataxia 334.4* Cerebellar ataxia in diseases classified elsewhere 334.8 Other 334.9 Unspecified 335 Anterior horn cell disease 335.0 Werdnig-Hoffmann disease 335.1 Spinal muscular atrophy 335.2 Motor neurone disease 335.8 Other 335.9 Unspecified 336 Other diseases of spinal cord 336.0 Syringomyelia and syringobulbia 336.1 Vascular myelopathies 336.2* Subacute combined degeneration of spinal cord 336.3* Myelopathy in other diseases classified elsewhere 336.8 Other myelopathy 336.9 Unspecified diseases of spinal cord 337 Disorders of the autonomic nervous system 337.0 Idiopathic peripheral autonomic neuropathy 337.1* Peripheral autonomic neuropathy in disorders classified elsewhere 337.9 Unspecified 340 Multiple sclerosis 341 Other demyelinating diseases of central nervous system 341.0 Neuromyelitis optica 341.1 Schilder's disease 341.8 Other 341.9 Unspecified 342 Hemiplegia 342.0 Flaccid hemiplegia 342.1 Spastic hemiplegia 342.9 Unspecified 343 Infantile cerebral palsy 343.0 Diplegic 343.1 Hemiplegic 343.2 Quadriplegic 343.3 Monoplegic 343.4 Infantile hemiplegia 343.8 Other 343.9 Unspecified 344 Other paralytic syndromes 344.0 Quadriplegia 344.1 Paraplegia 344.2 Diplegia of upper limbs 344.3 Monoplegia of lower limb 344.4 Monoplegia of upper limb 344.5 Unspecified monoplegia 344.6 Cauda equina syndrome 344.8 Other 344.9 Unspecified 345 Epilepsy 345.0 Generalized nonconvulsive epilepsy 345.1 Generalized convulsive epilepsy 345.2 Petit mal status 345.3 Grand mal status 345.4 Partial epilepsy, with impairment of consciousness 345.5 Partial epilepsy, without mention of impairment of consciousness 345.6 Infantile spasms 345.7 Epilepsia partialis continua 345.8 Other 345.9 Unspecified 346 Migraine 346.0 Classical migraine 346.1 Common migraine 346.2 Variants of migraine 346.8 Other 346.9 Unspecified 347 Cataplexy and narcolepsy 348 Other conditions of brain 348.0 Cerebral cysts 348.1 Anoxic brain damage 348.2 Benign intracranial hypertension 348.3 Encephalop


Birur is a town located in Kadur Taluk in Chikkamagaluru district in the state of Karnataka, India. Brief Introduction of Birur TMC: - The Town Municipal Council was started in 01/09/1912 It has the distance of 47 km from District Headquarter Chikkamagaluru, it has a population of 22723 as per 2011 Census. The TMC has 23 wards and equal number of Councilors Birur TMC stretches up to an area of 5.70 Sq. km. Birur, situated at a distance of 214 km from Bengaluru, 198 km from 7 km from Kadur. An inscription dated 1063 A. D. mentions the place as ‘Beeravuru’. There are temples dedicated to Antaraghattamma and Biredevaru; the Biredevaru jatra takes place once in 12 years for 15 days. Most noticeable people are KM Vinayak, it has the main Railway Station of Chikkamagaluru district. Veerabadhra swamy temple and Preeti canteen are the 2 most visited places in this town. About Birur Birur is a small village/hamlet in Kadur Taluk in Chikkamagaluru District of Karnataka State, India, it belongs to Mysuru Division.

It is located 41 km towards East from District headquarters Chikkamagaluru. Birur is surrounded by Tarikere Taluk towards west, Chikkamagaluru Taluk towards west, Chikkamagaluru Taluk towards South, Arsikere Taluk towards East, Tarikere, Arasikere, Hassan are the nearby cities to Birur. Demographics of Birur Kannada is the Local Language here. Total population of Birur is 23. Males are 10 and Females are 13 living in 7 Houses. Total area of Birur is 322 hectares. How To Reach Birur By Road Birur is the Nearest Town to Birur. Road connectivity is there from Birur to Birur. By Rail Kadur Jn Railway Station, Birur Jn Railway Station are the nearby railway stations to Birur. You can consider Railway Stations from Near By Town Birur. Birur Jn Railway Station, Kadur Jn Railway Station are the Railway Stations near to Birur. You can reach from Birur to Birur by road after. How Kadur Jn Railway Station is major railway station 7 km near to Birur Pincodes near Birur 577548, 577116, 577135 Colleges near Birur ●Government Pre-University College Address: B.

H Road, Kadur-577548 ●Government First Grade College Address: B. H Road, Kadur-577548 ●Government Pre-University College Address: Main Road, Kuvempu Nagar, Chowlahiriyur-577180 ●SK Pre-University College Address: Singatagere, Banavara Road ●Sri Maruthi Pre-University College Address: Nidaghatta Post, Kadur Taluk, Chikkamagaluru-577548 Schools near Birur Template:Chikkamagaluru Topics Birur is a town in Chikkamagaluru district, Kadur Taluk in the state of Karnataka, India, it has an average elevation of 833 metres. It is called as the Gateway of Malnad region; as of 2001 India census, Birur had a population of 22,601. Birur is a place famous for Coconut. Birur is Railway Junction from where trains run to three directions, 1. Bengaluru IT Hub, 2. Hubli, Mumbai Lane and 3. To Talaguppa Lane which takes to wonderful world of Nature and world famous water fall JogFalls. From this place we can travel to famous hill stations called Kemmanugundi, Mullayanagiri, the highest peak in the Sahyadri Range. In and around of Birur: Kemmangundi: 35 km from Birur town is Kemmangundi, a scenic hill station on the Baba Budan range of hills.

Kemmangundi is known as K. R. Hills after Wodeyar King, Krishnaraja Wodeyar who had made it his favourite summer camp. Kemmangundi, at a height of 1,434 meters, is surrounded by thick forests and a salubrious climate the year, it is ringed by the Baba Budangiri range and blessed with silver cascades of mountain streams and lush vegetation. Its beautifully laid out ornamental gardens and enchanting mountain and valley views are a treat to the eye. Linger over the spectacular sunset from the Raj Bhavan. For the adventurous, Kemmangundi offers many peaks to scale and intricate jungle paths to explore; this place has a beautiful Rose Garden along with many other attractions. There is a place called Z-point at about 10minutes walk from this main place which gives a nice aerial view of the grass lands of the Western Ghats. KSTDC maintained. Kallathigiri Falls: Just 10 km away from Kemmangundi is Kallahathigiri falls known as Kalahasti falls. Water cascades down from the top of the Chandra Drona Hill from a height of 122 meters amidst fascinating scenery.

There is an old Veerabhadra temple dedicated to Lord Shiva, constructed in a gap between rocks. This Temple can be approached after crossing the waterfall. Amrithapura: 37 km north of Birur, Amrithapura is known for the Amruteshwara temple built in 1196 A. D by Amriteshwara Dandanayaka, a general of the Hoysala ruler Ballala II. Delicacy of touch, originality of design and fine features have made this temple one of the notable structures of the Hoysala period. Hebbe Falls: This beautiful waterfall is 10 km away from the famous hill station Kemmangundi; this waterfall is inside coffee estate can either be reached by a four wheeler. Here water streams down from a height of 168 meters in two stages to form Dodda Hebbe and Chikka Hebbe

Seiji Tōgō

Seiji Togo was a Japanese painter and artist known for his depiction of the female form. Born in Kagoshima Prefecture Japan, he graduated from middle school at Aoyama Gakuin University and displayed his first one-man show at Hibiya Art Museum at the age of 18, he participated in the Futurist movement while studying in France. In 1928 he was awarded the 1st Showa Western Art Promotion Award. In 1957 Togo received the Japan Art Academy Award, in 1961 became a member of the Japan Art Academy. In 1969 was declared an Officier d'ordre des Arts et des Lettres by the French government and in 1976 was decorated with the Order of the Rising Sun, Second Class, with Rays. Togo died in 1978 in Kumamoto at the age of 80; that year he was posthumously named a Person of Cultural Merit of the fourth court rank by the Japanese government. His works can be seen at the Seiji Togo Memorial SOMPO Japan Museum of art in Tokyo, where more than 200 of his most prominent works are kept. Museum's page on Togo Seiji Tōgō at Find a Grave

Sir Donald Stewart, 1st Baronet

Field Marshal Sir Donald Martin Stewart, 1st Baronet, was a senior Indian Army officer. He fought on the Aka Khel Expedition to the North-West Frontier in 1854, took part in the response to the Indian Rebellion in 1857 and, after serving as commandant of the penal settlement of the Andaman Islands, fought in the Second Anglo-Afghan War as Commander of the Quetta Army. In that role, he advanced through the Bolan Pass to Quetta, on to Kandahar in January 1879. In March 1880, he made a difficult march from Kandahar to Kabul, fighting on the way the Battle of Ahmed Khel and Battle of Arzu, holding supreme military and civil command in northern Afghanistan, he became Commander-in-Chief, India in April 1881 and a member of the Council of the Secretary of State for India in 1893. Born the son of Robert Stewart and Flora Stewart at Mount Pleasant, near Forres, Moray in Scotland, Stewart was educated at schools at Findhorn and Elgin and at the University of Aberdeen. Stewart was commissioned as an ensign in the 9th Bengal Native Infantry on 12 October 1840 and was promoted to lieutenant on 3 January 1844 and to captain on 1 June 1854.

That year he served on the Aka Khel Expedition to the North-West Frontier. During the Indian Rebellion, after a famous ride from Agra to Delhi with dispatches, Stewart served as the deputy assistant adjutant-general at the Siege of Delhi in Summer 1857 and as assistant adjutant-general at the Siege of Lucknow in Autumn 1857. After serving through the campaign in Rohilkhand he was promoted to major on 19 January 1858 and to lieutenant-colonel on 20 July 1858, he became deputy-adjutant-general of the Bengal Army in 1862 and, having been promoted to colonel on 20 July 1863, he commanded the Bengal brigade in the Abyssinian expedition in 1867. Promoted to major-general on 24 December 1868, he became commandant of the penal settlement of the Andaman Islands, was present when one of the inmates assassinated Lord Mayo, British Viceroy of India, in 1872. After being exonerated in the subsequent inquiry, he was appointed Commander of the troops at Lahore in 1876. Promoted to lieutenant-general on 1 October 1877, Stewart commanded the Quetta Army during the Second Anglo-Afghan War advancing through the Bolan Pass to Quetta, on to Kandahar in January 1879.

In March 1880, he made a difficult march from Kandahar to Kabul, fighting on the way the Battle of Ahmed Khel and Battle of Arzu, holding supreme military and civil command in northern Afghanistan. On hearing of the Maiwand disaster, he despatched Sir Frederick Roberts with a division on his celebrated march from Kabul to Kandahar, while he led the rest of the army back to India through the Khyber Pass. For this he was created a baronet. Stewart became Military member of the Council of the Governor-General of India in October 1880 and, having been promoted to full general on 1 July 1881, he became Commander-in-Chief, India in April 1881. In order to achieve efficiency savings he proposed merging the Bengal Army, Madras Army and Bombay Army into a single military force but this was rejected by the India Office. During the Panjdeh Incident in March 1885 he secured a significant increase in the number of British troops in India, he returned to London to become a member of the Council of the Secretary of State for India in 1893 and, in that role, again argued - this time - for the creation of a single Indian Army.

He was promoted to field marshal on 26 May 1894 and became a member of the Royal Commission on Indian civil and military expenditure as well as Governor of the Royal Hospital Chelsea from 1895 until his death on 26 March 1900. He died at Algiers in Algeria, is buried in Brompton Cemetery in London. In 1847 Stewart married Davina Marine. Lady Stewart was invested as a Companion of the Imperial Order of the Crown of India by Queen Victoria at Windsor Castle on 6 March 1900. Stewart's honours included: Knight Grand Cross of the Order of the Bath - 21 September 1880 Knight Grand Commander of the Order of the Star of India - 7 December 1885 Companion of the Order of the Indian Empire - 24 May 1881 Elsmie, George Robert. Field-Marshal Sir Donald Stewart: G. C. B. G. C. S. L. C. I. E.. London, John Murray. Heathcote, Tony; the British Field Marshals 1736–1997. Leo Cooper. ISBN 0-85052-696-5. Vetch, Robert Hamilton. "Stewart, Donald Martin". Dictionary of National Biography. London: Smith, Elder & Co. Chisholm, Hugh, ed..

"Stewart, Sir Donald Martin". Encyclopædia Britannica. 25. Cambridge University Press. P. 913

Cevanne Horrocks-Hopayian

Cevanne Horrocks-Hopayian is a British composer and harper. She is considered one of today's leading emerging composers. Born in Suffolk, England and of British/Armenian descent, she trained in composition at Junior Guildhall School of Music and Drama, before gaining a first in Music from Girton College, where she was awarded the Rima Alamuddin Composition Prize in 2004, the Turle Scholarship for Music in 2006, the Gamble Prize for Research in 2006, she held a scholarship at Trinity College Of Music in London in 2006–07. Horrocks-Hopayian began working with the London Symphony Orchestra in 2010–11, as a participant in their Panufnik Scheme, she wrote for the London Symphony Orchestra Community Choir in 2017. The London Symphony Orchestra commissioned her to arrange a traditional Gamelan piece,'Ngedas Lemah', for première at the Barbican Centre with the LSO Community Gamelan and LSO Strings, she is a London Symphony Orchestra Soundhub Associate and has broadcast for their show on Resonance FM.

She was inaugural composer-in-residence for the London Symphony Orchestra at Khadambi Asalache's House, 575 Wandsworth Road from 2015 to 2017. Horrocks-Hopayian's work has a strong visual and tactile element, which she calls "Eye Music", structuring rather than decorating her music. Horrocks-Hopayian was composer-in-residence at Handel House Museum from 2012 to 2014. In February 2016, she launched Handel House Museum's opening of Jimi Hendrix's flat to the public by performing original material in collaboration with Jessica Hynes, bassist Calum Gourlay, guitarist Christopher Montague and artist Maya Ramsay. Sound and Music awarded her their Artistic Director Project:'Bhangra Latina', in 2007An Arts Council England Award enabled her to record her first album,'Big Ears', inspired by her experience of partial deafness, she won another Arts Council England Award for The Evolution of Eve. In 2013 she gained a PRS award for Consortium5's commission L'envoi, commemorating the death of suffragette Emily Wilding Davison.

The Evolution of Eve was developed in 2013 with Sveriges Radio into a broadcast,'DJ Helga', aimed at young people. It reached the last five at the international Prix Marulić, hosted by Croatian Radiotelevision in 2015. In 2015, Horrocks-Hopayian was commissioned to write ‘Ser Սեր ’ for the London Jazz Festival, performed by herself alongside guitarist Christopher Montague, she developed the piece for SATB choir in 2017. It was premièred by the BBC Singers, recorded for BBC Radio 3. Trish Clowes commissioned Horrocks-Hopayian to write'Muted Lines' for her project "My Iris" in 2016. "Muted Lines" won the BASCA British Composer Award in 2017. In 2018, Melodia Women's Choir of New York City commissioned Red Bird for its Women Composers' Commissioning Award, with world premiere performances in New York City, she was finalist for two BASCA British Composer Awards in 2017: "Muted Lines" was nominated for the Jazz Composition category, "Khadambi's House" was nominated for the Chamber Ensemble category.

She was finalist, with Hugh Jones, as Crewdson, in the BASCA British Composer Awards in 2018 in the Sonic Art category for "Two Machines". This featured a new musical instrument developed by Horrocks-Hopayian and Crewdson, called the'sonic bonnet', through which she can trigger sounds. Khadambi’s House for soprano and tape – BASCA British Composer Award 2017 finalist Bird Dance for soprano and sinfonietta The Ladies for soprano and sinfonietta Cave Painting I & II for violin and viola Muted Lines for alto voice, tenor sax, bass and sinfonietta – British Composer Award winner 2017 Ser Սեր for jazz quartet 23 Brook Street for guitar, bass The Extra Room for alto voice, harp, bass Petrified for alto voice, harp, bass L’Envoi for consort recorders Ombre Spezzate for jazz ensemble How is a World like a Window for two violins, bass clarinet & hang Turquoise Trail for harp & strings Dark Garden for voice, piano, congas, timbales Hunting Bow for harp ensemble If I could say for lever harps Round 4 for violin and cello When I Return for viol da gamba and optional voice Jumpy One for jazz ensemble Ngedas Lemah for string orchestra Love Like Salt for youth orchestra and electronics A Dancing Place for symphony orchestra Record for orchestra and electronics The Swallow for soprano & string quartet Inkwells for voice & tape House Music for soprano & keyboard ‘A Brief Description of the Excellent Virtues of that Sober and Wholesome Drink, called Coffee’ for voice & accompaniment Sari Siroon Yar for voice and strings From The Unseen World for voice and strings Stars & Stars voice, hang, cello Lilith voice, hang, cello Don't Fret voice, accompaniment The Nature of Spirit voice, cello Turing Believes Machines Think voice, cello Time and the Crocodile voice and band with drum kit Clever Girl voice and band with drum kit Ad Break Tamzara chamber Shadow voice and band with drum kit DS voice with accompaniment We’re Watching You voice and band with drum kit Big Ears voice, harp, drum kit, tabla Moving Country voice & accompaniment –

Masaru Sato

Masaru Sato was a Japanese composer of film scores. He was born in Rumoi, Hokkaidō, raised in Sapporo. While studying at the National Music Academy, Sato came under the influence of Fumio Hayasaka, Akira Kurosawa's regular composer for his earlier films, he became a pupil of Hayasaka's, studying film scoring with him at Toho Studios, working on the orchestration of Seven Samurai. When the older composer died in 1955, leaving the scores to Kenji Mizoguchi's New Tales of the Taira Clan, Kurosawa's Record of a Living Being incomplete, Toho assigned Sato to finish them, his first original score was for Godzilla Raids Again in 1955. He wrote the music to all of Kurosawa's movies for the next decade, including Throne of Blood, The Bad Sleep Well, Yojimbo and Red Beard. In addition to Mizoguchi and Kurosawa, Sato worked with Hideo Gosha, his work in the realm of popular film continued throughout his career, composing the scores to Ishirō Honda's Half Human and The H-Man, Senkichi Taniguchi's The Lost World of Sinbad, three Jun Fukuda-directed Godzilla films: Ebirah, Horror of the Deep, Son of Godzilla, Godzilla vs. Mechagodzilla.

During his 44-year association with Toho Studios, he wrote more than 300 film scores. He created the music for such Japanese television series as The Water Margin, he was nominated for Best Music at the 15th Japan Academy Prize. Sato's style differs from Akira Ifukube, the principal composer of the Godzilla films. Ifukube's scores show strong roots in European classical music, as well as influences from Japanese traditional and Ainu folk music. Sato, employed Western popular styles and light jazz in his film scores. Unlike Ifukube, Sato never felt the need to compose for the concert stage, writing for film. Rokunin no ansatsusha I Live in Fear Godzilla Raids Again Season of the Sun Throne of Blood Ikiteiru Koheiji I Am Waiting The Lower Depths Song for a Bride A Slope in the Sun The H-Man The Hidden Fortress The Bad Sleep Well Yojimbo Sanjuro High and Low Sengoku Yaro Red Beard The Sword of Doom Ebirah, Horror of the Deep Son of Godzilla Japan's Longest Day Kill! The Human Bullet Red Lion Battle of Okinawa The Wolves Submersion of Japan Lupin III: Strange Psychokinetic Strategy Godzilla vs. Mechagodzilla The Yellow Handkerchief Ah!

Nomugi Toge Tsuribaka Nisshi 4 Masaru Sato on IMDb