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Machine learning: Trained with MRI

Date: Apr 1, 2017

Author: David Bradley

US scientists are using a supercomputer to analysis magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) brain scans to find markers for predicting mental illness and dementia prior to onset.

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Journal Highlight: Pulmonary MRI of neonates in the intensive care unit using 3D ultrashort echo time and a small footprint MRI system

Date: Mar 27, 2017

Author: spectroscopyNOW

The feasibility of pulmonary MRI of neonatal lung structures in free breathing subjects enabled by combining two novel technologies has been studied using a 3D radial ultrashort echo time pulse sequence and a unique, small-footprint 1.5T MRI scanner design.

Read More thumbnail image: Journal Highlight Pulmonary MRI of neonates in the intensive care unit using 3D ultrashort echo time and a small footprint MRI system

New light on MRI: Contrast boost

Date: Mar 1, 2017

Author: David Bradley

A new technology platform can effectively tune the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) signals in a scan switch on a contrast-boosting lamp on diseased tissue. Details are published in the journal Nature Materials suggesting that the approach might overcome some of the limitations of MRI contrast agents.

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Journal Highlight: The neurobiology of addiction: the perspective from magnetic resonance imaging present and future

Date: Feb 20, 2017

Author: spectroscopyNOW

This review considers the role of MRI in addiction research and what future technological improvements might offer, using a hermeneutic strategy supplemented by an expansive, systematic search of PubMed, Scopus and Web of Science databases.

Read More thumbnail image: Journal Highlight The neurobiology of addiction the perspective from magnetic resonance imaging present and future

Baby MRI: Miniaturised system

Date: Feb 1, 2017

Author: David Bradley

A miniature magnetic resonance imaging machine that could be used to scan babies has undergone tests at The Jessop Wing Maternity Hospital in Sheffield, UK. The scanner is one of only two in the world and provides much more detailed clinical information than any crib-side ultrasound scan for more precise diagnostics. It also benefits from being more mobile than a standard machines and so does not require the patient to be moved too far for their scan.

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Magnetic Resonance in Chemistry Special Issue: Perspectives on the future of NMR

Date: Jan 23, 2017

Author: spectroscopyNOW

The new young Associate Editorial Board of MRC enthusiastically summarise the challenges and perspectives in their respective fields of magnetic resonance research.

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Journal Highlight: MRI classification system (MRICS) for children with cerebral palsy: development, reliability, and recommendations

Date: Jan 23, 2017

Author: spectroscopyNOW

A classification system was developed and evaluated for MRI findings of children with cerebral palsy (CP) for use in CP registers and was proposed by the Surveillance of Cerebral Palsy in Europe (SCPE).

Read More thumbnail image: Journal Highlight MRI classification system MRICS for children with cerebral palsy development reliability and recommendations

Brain growth: MRI shows lifelong development

Date: Jan 6, 2017

Author: David Bradley

It turns out to be nothing more than deceived wisdom that our brains no longer grow in adulthood, according to a Stanford study. Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) reveals in the work that the brain tissues involved in face recognition continues to grow and develop throughout our lives.

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Journal Highlight: Real-time MRI of swallowing: intraoral pressure reduction supports larynx elevation

Date: Dec 19, 2016

Author: spectroscopyNOW

The time course of intraoral pressure during swallowing has been evaluated using simultaneous real-time MRI and dynamic pressure recordings, showing that intraoral pressure reduction during swallowing supports laryngeal elevation by palatal fixation of the tongue.

Read More thumbnail image: Journal Highlight Real-time MRI of swallowing intraoral pressure reduction supports larynx elevation

Poverty and the growing brain: MRI clues

Date: Dec 1, 2016

Author: David Bradley

Poverty can have a seriously detrimental effect on the childhood development of the brain. However, a magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) study of children of families participating in the Strong African American Families Program has shown for the first time that this effect can be countered by supportive parenting and family relationships.

Read More thumbnail image: Poverty and the growing brain MRI clues
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