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Motor Evoked Potential of the ipsilateral Trigeminal Root

This chapter closes the loop of the 'Logic of medical language' to introduce a diagnostic model in the field of masticatory functions that combines the conceptuality of system logic with quantum mechanics. The statistical mathematical models of a system logic, therefore, cannot be subjective, nor approximate, much less vague and non-formal in the context of the clinical model. To obtain these characteristics it is necessary to consider the basic concepts of 'Systems Theory'.

The irrefutable diagnostic breakthrough in most medical disciplines lies in bioengineering, technological advances and specifically systems theory. It allows to verify the state of a system by comparing output variables generated by input variables. This huge step forward lies in the introduction of the trigger concept. Bioengineering in the trigeminal electrophysiological context has allowed the use of a series of triggers (transcranial electrical stimulation, transcranial magnetic stimulation, mechanical stimulation of the trigeminal district) that let us test the system with a much higher resolution than that in which the system is tested without responding to an external trigger. Another key element is that the trigger model is able to provide a snapshot of the system state many years before an obvious pathological clinical sign occurs.

In this chapter we will explain some basic steps to take in modeling diagnostic methods following systems theory.


Why did we come to the 'System Logic'? The steps are neither trivial, nor personal, and in order to perceive the added value of the 'System Logic' we cannot help but mention two essential reasons that have marked this path: that of dental clinical indices and of logic of medical language.

Dental clinical indices

There are 'Indices' that can be considered elements of System Logic as objective data, such as the 'Henderson-Hasselbalch equation' (for blood pH analysis) and other 'Indices' developed in the medical field in disparate disciplines.[1][2][3]

A test, a normative reference datum or an 'Index' (as well as a 'Constant') are strategies related to mathematical-statistical models that generate data. These data are mandatory for the accuracy of the diagnosis, for the differential diagnosis as well as for the therapeutic guidelines. On these reference data, in the times of scientific dental history, implementations and modifications have been generated but also uncertainties and beliefs that in the form of axioms or schools of thought have set guidelines that are not always scientifically justifiable, and sometimes untrue.

In literature

We can take into consideration the data reported in the literature regarding the 'Indices' studied on patients suffering from 'Temporomandibular Disorders'[4] or enter more specifically about masticatory rehabilitations and verify the 'Clinical Indices' topic in orthodontic disciplines.[5]

In a recent article by Andrea Scribante and collaborators,[6] for example, the following paragraphs are deduced:

  1. The introduction states that the evaluation of the outcomes of orthodontic treatment has traditionally been carried out using the experience and subjective opinions of clinicians.[7] In this first paragraph the limit of the concept expressed is understood and that is a diagnostic test and / or therapeutic guideline should never be scientifically weighed using subjective parameters.
  2. However, since the 1990s, specific indices have been developed to objectively evaluate health outcomes by analyzing the quality of treatment.[8] These indices compare pre- and post-treatment data to determine the outcome of orthodontic therapy[9] and to improve the quality of future treatments.[10] This second scientifically acceptable paragraph highlights the purpose of the 'Indices' and that is the pre- and post-comparison - but who says that the post is in a state of 'normocclusion' and the pre in 'malocclusion', the dental alignment?
  3. The most commonly used index for evaluating orthodontic success is the Peer Assessment Rating Index (PAR), which was developed to measure how far a patient deviates from normal occlusion and alignment.[8] This index was used to evaluate the effects of therapy in different circumstances: the use of fixed and mobile devices,[11] the comparison of orthodontic treatment between private practices and orthodontic schools,[12] the evaluation of occlusal stability after orthodontic treatment,[13] early treatments[14] and results of orthognathic surgery.[15] We have to consider that PAR would not indicate the healthy or the sick, normocclusion or malocclusion depending on whether it moves away from the cutoff but in the face of a series of incoming characteristics it would return a broad spectrum response (Index), valid for orthodontic treatments and orthognathic. This state of mind is legitimate but the clinicians have to be careful because the input variables (the 'Constructors') of the model or input, may not be related to the reference context or there may be other hidden variables that would invalidate the result itself. We will appreciate these assertions more strongly in the exposition of the chapters of Masticationpedia.

The fact is that the primum movens of the studio of Andrea Scribante and collaborators is concentrated in the following point:

«The most commonly used index to assess orthodontic success is Peer Assessment Rating Index (PAR), which was developed to measure how much a patient deviates from normal occlusion and alignment»
(Limitative .... the index can have an accuracy and truthfulness in dental alignment but not to validate a normocclusion, this latter assertion is much more complex to formulate and certainly cannot be reduced exclusively to an 'Occlusal observable'.)

Spyridon N. Papageorgiou[16] in a very interesting study exposes a corageous statement that confirms what has just been exposed:

Noticeable long-term occlusal changes are observed in the post-debond, which mostly favor better settlement. The higher quality finish at the debond significantly influenced the possibilities for improvement. However, setting a cutoff score to denote treatment excellence has shown considerable instability over time.

Other authors state that relapse after orthodontic treatment can also occur in cases with good functional occlusion.[17]

Further considerations

The etiology of recurrence is neither fully understood nor can it be fully predicted from a single factor,[18] but includes factors such as the response of the traction and deconstructed periodontal fibers,[19] physiological maturation of the human dentition which affects its width, length or perimeter[20], alterations of the craniofacial complex[21] and parafunctions.[22]

Retention of treatment results is therefore considered to be one of the most difficult problems in orthodontics, and relapses, especially of the mandibular incisors, could also be observed with the use of retention devices after debonding.[23] Most of the existing post-treatment stability studies evaluate short-term relapses of the anterior region by primarily measuring the irregularity of the incisors after extractive or non-extractive treatment and compare different retention patterns. These studies largely use the Peer Assessment Rating (PAR) index[24] which is not a trigeminal electrophysiological analysis approach in considering 'Normocclusion' much less the details of a well balanced occlusion (such as contacts, inclinations and alignment of each tooth) or changes in retention only in the short term.[25]

To the authors' knowledge at the time of publication of their study, only one study[26] used the American Board of Orthodontics (ABO)[27] detailed objective classification system for models and radiographs which measures the details of a well-finished and well-balanced occlusion.

«The aforementioned study is not only interesting but also stimulating, from a scientific point of view, as it states that relapses could occur even in the presence of adequate functional occlusion.»
(Constructive criticism, however, is inherent in the statement itself: how is an efficient masticatory function and, therefore, a 'Normocclusion' defined?)

In Masticationpedia, we would like to launch interesting and constructive provocations to answer the question we just set out: 'How is an efficient chewing function and therefore a Normocclusion defined?'

Let's look at the two cases below, in figure 1 and in figure 2: which of the two clinical cases do you think is affected by malocclusion?

It seems irreverent for the canons of orthodox orthodoxy not to share the diagnosis of 'malocclusion', but we leave the reader in a little suspense. We intend to resume extensively in a few chapters, after deepening the topic of 'System Logic' and 'Systems Theory'. We only anticipate that the patient in figure 1 has already been proposed in the chapter 'Introduction', so we already know our clinical scientific opinion but if he gives us so much, also.....

«the daughter should also respond in the same way.»
(... be patient and you will see)

Medical language logic

The universe of classical and fuzzy logic
Figura 3: The universe of classical and fuzzy logic.

In the previous chapters we highlighted the extreme difficulties we met in defining an exact, detailed and timely diagnosis in the right time; and this is not only due to the 'Complexity' of the living system, but also to a questionable and vague logic of medical language. If classical logic is too selective (true or false, and therefore 'there is no third answer' - principle of the excluded third), it is also true that probabilistic logic language, which trivially indicates the presence of a specific disease, breaks down in the 'significativity' parameter that acquires a certain value only in a 'specialist context'.

We perceived the need for a more elastic model called "fuzzy logic" that could translate the uncertainty inherent in some human language data into mathematical formalism, codifying the "elastic" concepts (such as almost high, fairly good, etc), in order to make them understandable and manageable by computers.

We have therefore frozen a much debated and approached concept in the chapter 'Introduction': not determining a clear separation between specialist know-how, but superimposing interdisciplinary knowledge, instead, through a 'Fuzzy' approach (see fuzzy logic language).

«But it is not so obvious to arrive at a more formal language in the medical field where events are complex and dynamic and, as we will see, they are not trivially deterministic. In order to better understand the 'System Logic', and at the same time introduce the concept of clinical 'Indices', it is necessary to start with the description of the 'Systems Theory'»

Systems Theory

In the scientific field, systems theory, more properly general system theory (definition by Ludwig von Bertalanffy),[28] is an often interdisciplinary field of study, straddling mathematics and natural sciences, which deals with the analysis of properties and the constitution of a system. It is essentially composed of the theory of dynamic systems (simple and complex) and of the theory of control: it is the basis of various disciplines such as automation, robotics and cybernetic physics, as well as the technical-scientific study of systems in general as much as in biology and medicine.

Systems theory is the interdisciplinary study of systems, that could be described as cohesive groups of interconnected and interdependent parts that can be natural or man-made. Each system is bounded by space and time, influenced by its environment, defined by its structure and expressed through its functioning. A system can be more than the sum of its parts if it expresses emerging synergies or behaviors.[29]

Changing one part of a system might affect other parts or the whole system. It may be possible to predict these changes in behavior patterns. Some systems support other systems, keeping the others to prevent failure. The goals of systems theory are to model the dynamics, constraints, conditions of a system and to clarify the principles (such as purpose, measure, methods, tools) that can be identified and applied to other systems at any level of nesting and in a 'wide range of fields to achieve optimized equifinality.[30]

To be practical and effective in the description of the concept 'System logic' we consider an approach to a part of the trigeminal motor system, since it is the cornerstone of this scientific work, in which the conceptual connection with the 'Theory of Systems'.

Masticatory System Logic

Regarding the analysis of the state of the masticatory system, the EMG technique has been widely used but there are still a number of concerns regarding the reliability of the measures based on the interferential EMG.[31]

This is why most of the studies performed so far aimed at showing a possible correlation between EMG signals with Temporomandibular Disorders (TMD), Orofacial Pain (OP) or Malocclusion (IO), but they have not yielded convincing results.[32]

In an unknown percentage of OP patients visited by specialist dentists, some neurological diseases such as intracranial tumours, multiple sclerosis, etc. are the underlying symptoms cause of TMD or OP.

These patients, who actually suffer from neurological symptoms superimposed on dental-facial ones, may undergo unnecessary dental interventions before the correct diagnosis is made, sometimes too late.[33]

«When approaching the modeling of a diagnostic 'Index' it is essential to consider the 'Fundamental Unit' of the system to be studied mathematically.»
(... as said, the 'Observable' cannot be the occlusal element because it is hierarchically lower than the Trigeminal Nervous System.)
Figure 4: Virtual segmentation of the Trigeminal Nervous System and annotation of the motor Root level from which the trigeminal Motor Evoked Potentials (R-MEPs) are evoked

Cortical projections to the trigeminal motor neurons are generally believed to be bilateral and symmetrical and can be electrophysiologically analyzed by electrical or magnetic brain stimulation through the intact scalp.[34]

In the ipsilateral masseter, the transcranial electrical stimulation (eTCS) is capable of evoking a large short-latency potential in relaxed and active muscles. The characteristics of ipsilateral Motor Evoked Potentials (MEPs) do not change under relaxed or active conditions. Mean onset latency is approximately 2 ms, peak latency of 3.9 ms and amplitude of 5.4 mV, and there is no latency variability in similar pacing conditions. These motor potentials, considered secondary to trigeminal motor root excitation, have been called Root-MEP (Root-MEP or simplified into R-MEPs) to differentiate them from M-waves and Cortex-MEPs.[35]

To make the understanding of 'Systems Theory' more suitable for the context of the masticatory system, we report some trigeminal electrophysiological procedures and implement them with the mathematical models of the theory.

Mathematical formalism in 'Systems Theory'

The "systems theory" studies oriented systems, in which it becomes possible to classify the quantities of interest into two categories:

  • quantities that vary over time independently from the others (inputs)
  • quantities whose evolution over time is to be studied, depending on the inputs, called outputs.

A real system can have multiple inputs and multiple outputs. In particular, we indicate with:

  • the vector of the inputs at time
  • the vector of the output at time

It is also generally defined as the state vector of the system in a generic instant the information instantly necessary to uniquely determine the output for each once the entrance has been assigned .

We denote the state vector, whose components are defined as state variables, with the notation .

The inputs act on the state of the system and modify its characteristics at a given moment in time; these changes are recorded by the state variables. The values of the system outputs, usually the only measurable variables, in turn depend on the system state variables and the inputs.

The input, status and output quantities are functions of the time variable.

This takes values in an ordered subset , which can be continuous or discrete. In the following discussion we will consider a discrete subset of times:

Therefore, given a set of times , we can formally define a system as the pair of equations

with , where is called generating function e is called the output transformation.

In the field of biosignals, the () models are used to analyze EEG and vibration systems in vehicles, human hearing systems and vascular systems, and so on. While much is still unknown about the physiological mechanism or pattern of internal changes in the tested system, the output transfer or transformation function in our context allows us to reconstruct a wave function by interpolating the points detected by the instrument which has its own particular sampling frequency. This function, for our purposes, is a reconstruction of a wave function on which to search for latencies, amplitudes and integral areas and make the necessary conclusions,[36][37] and, obviously, by retesting the system in subsequent epochs, the integrity of the system itself can be compared.

In the engineering field, various mathematical modeling of a system are possible, depending on whether or not they explicitly consider the state variables.

Figure 5: A. Positioning of the electrodes for the delivery of the electrical stimulus. B. Representation of the electric field within the brain structure. C. Localization of the induced electric field at the level of the trigeminal roots

Mathematical formalism of the Trigeminal System Logic

We consider the Trigeminal Motor System as a black box with inputs (figure 5) and outputs (figure 6), and we try to adapt to it the above described theory.

Figure 6 shows the neuromotor responses to the electrical transcranial stimulation of the trigeminal root of the right hemilate. We wanted to set up the test following the mathematical model of 'systems theory' to better understand the difference between the information obtained from a now almost inflated test such as the interferential EMG, and a more complex test such as a motor and/or somatosensory evoked potential; the evoked potential has the prerogative of a system response to an external input called 'trigger', which in this context is of an electrical type.

We divided the test by delivering a series of progressively greater electrical stimuli in the ordered times corresponding to.

In our context, we will have one input, i.e. the electrical stimulation amperage and two outputs, i.e. latency and amplitude.

We will therefore have:


Two state variables will correspond to each of these inputs: latency and amplitude .



All these variables generate a plotting of multiple mediated traces as in figure 6, in which some important considerations can be made, such as the decrease in latency and the increase in amplitude as the amperage increases.

Figure 6:Ipsilateral trigeminal motor evoked potential


Figura 7: The figure shows three ways of analyzing the system. In A the interferential EMG trace, in B the bilateral Root-MEPs and in C the jaw jerk..

It is plausible that the reader, or a colleague not accustomed to particular trigeminal electrophysiological procedures, may consider this type of bioengineering diagnostic models exaggerated, both for the difficulty in the execution (that can make the methodology seem dangerous - the Root-MEPs delivers an electric current of 100 V with an amperage of 100mA), and for the feeling he might have that the cost benefit is unjustified; so, he might prefer to continue with the now routine methodology in dentistry, such as performing a simple, fast and inexpensive interferential EMG (Figure 7A). We certainly accept the opinion of our hypothetical colleague, but we do not share it because, to save a human life, competence is always and critically required, together with dedication and both intellectual and economic investment.

The irrefutable step forward made in diagnostics in most medical disciplines, as already mentioned, lies precisely in bioengineering, technological progress; specifically, systems theory has allowed us to verify the system state by comparing output variables generated by variables incoming payments which are basically triggers of various types.

Figure 7 is a way of demonstrating this. Notably, like the interferential EMG test shows (Figure 7A), only a sort of interferential asymmetry typical of clinical situations of malocclusion can be observed, while through a trigger model (specifically, the bilateral transcranial electrical stimulation of the trigeminal roots) the system responds with a large amplitude asymmetry (Figure 7B) and even with an absence of the jaw jerk response (evoked with a mechanical trigger by striking the chin with a neurological piezoelectric hammer). (Figure 7C) The diagnostic conclusion of this patient was of skull base menygoma.

For the experts, of course, a glance is enough to understand whether the trigeminal motor system evoked through electrical transcranial stimulation of the motor roots is in a physiological or pathological state; but, as we will see in the next chapters, the biological reality is so complex and paradoxically indeterministic, that a bioengineering model paired with an adequate statistical mathematician will allow us to approach more accurately the real physiopathological state of the system, reduce the uncertainty of the measurement and consequently the differential diagnostic error but above all make early diagnosis.

In any case, if this patient had undergone the described diagnostic model, he would not have died, because the growth of the tumor mass of a meningioma is extraencephalic, and slow, and would have shown an electrophysiologically documentable destructuring many years before the vertiginous symptomatology.(see: 3° Clinical case: Meningioma ​)

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