This book presents the first in-depth introduction to parallel imaging techniques and, in particular, to the application of parallel imaging in clinical MRI.
Author: Stefan O. Schönberg
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
This book presents the first in-depth introduction to parallel imaging techniques and, in particular, to the application of parallel imaging in clinical MRI. It will provide readers with a broader understanding of the fundamental principles of parallel imaging and of the advantages and disadvantages of specific MR protocols in clinical applications in all parts of the body at 1.5 and 3 Tesla.
The fourth edition of The Physics of Clinical MR Taught Through Images The Physics of Clinical MR Taught Through Images Fourth Edition by Val Runge, Wolfgang Nitz, and Johannes Heverhagen presents a unique and highly practical approach to ...
Author: Val M. Runge
The Physics of Clinical MR Taught Through Images Fourth Edition by Val Runge, Wolfgang Nitz, and Johannes Heverhagen presents a unique and highly practical approach to understanding the physics of magnetic resonance imaging. Each physics topic is described in user-friendly language and accompanied by high-quality graphics and/or images. The visually rich format provides a readily accessible tool for learning, leveraging, and mastering the powerful diagnostic capabilities of MRI. Key Features More than 700 images, anatomical drawings, clinical tables, charts, and diagrams, including magnetization curves and pulse sequencing, facilitate acquisition of highly technical content. Eight systematically organized sections cover core topics: hardware and radiologic safety; basic image physics; basic and advanced image acquisition; flow effects; techniques specific to the brain, heart, liver, breast, and cartilage; management and reduction of artifacts; and improvements in MRI diagnostics and technologies. Cutting-edge topics including contrast-enhanced MR angiography, spectroscopy, perfusion, and advanced parallel imaging/data sparsity techniques. Discussion of groundbreaking hardware and software innovations, such as MR-PET, 7 T, interventional MR, 4D flow, CAIPIRINHA, radial acquisition, simultaneous multislice, and compressed sensing. A handy appendix provides a quick reference of acronyms, which often differ from company to company. The breadth of coverage, rich visuals, and succinct text make this manual the perfect reference for radiology residents, practicing radiologists, researchers in MR, and technologists.
This is achieved by compacting gradient descent steps resolved from conventional parallel imaging reconstruction as network layers and interleaved with convolutional layers in a general convolutional neural network.
Author: Ziwu Zhou
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is a powerful diagnostic medical imaging technique that provides very high spatial resolution. By manipulating the signal evolution through careful imaging sequence design, MRI can generate a wide range of soft-tissue contrast unique to individual application. However, imaging speed remains an issue for many applications. In order to increase scan output without compromising the image quality, the data acquisition and image reconstruction methods need to be designed to fit each application to achieve maximum efficiency. This dissertation concerns several application-tailored accelerated imaging methods through improved sequence design, efficient k-space traverse, as well as tailored image reconstruction algorithm, all together aiming to exploit the full potential of data acquisition and image reconstruction in each application. The first application is ferumoxtyol-enhanced 4D multi-phase cardiovascular MRI on pediatric patients with congenital heart disease. By taking advantage of the high signal-to-noise ratio (SNR) results from contrast enhancement, we introduced two methods to improve the scan efficiency with maintained clinical utility: one with reduced scan time and one with improved temporal resolution. The first method used prospective Poisson-disc under-sampling in combination with graphics processing unit accelerated parallel imaging and compressed sensing combined reconstruction algorithm to reduce scan time by approximately 50% while maintaining highly comparable image quality to un-accelerated acquisition in a clinically practical reconstruction time. The second method utilized a motion weighted reconstruction technique to increase temporal resolution of acquired data, and thus permits improved cardiac functional assessment. Compared with existing acceleration method, the proposed method has nearly three times lower computation burden and six times faster reconstruction speed, all with equal image quality. The second application is noncontrast-enhanced 4D intracranial MR angiography with arterial spin labeling (ASL). Considering the inherently low SNR of ASL signal, we proposed to sample k-space with the efficient golden-angle stack-of-stars trajectory and reconstruct images using compressed sensing with magnitude subtraction as regularization. The acquisition and reconstruction strategy in combination produces images with detailed vascular structures and clean background. At the same time, it allows a reduced temporal blurring delineation of the fine distal arteries when compared with the conventional k-space weighted image contrast (KWIC) reconstruction. Stands upon on this, we further developed an improved stack-of-stars radial sampling strategy for reducing streaking artifacts in general volumetric MRI. By rotating the radial spokes in a golden angle manner along the partition-encoding direction, the aliasing pattern due to under-sampling is modified, resulting in improved image quality for gridding and more advanced reconstruction methods. The third application is low-latency real-time imaging. To achieve sufficient frame rate, real-time MRI typically requires significant k-space under-sampling to accelerate the data acquisition. At the same time, many real-time application, such as interventional MRI, requires user interaction or decision making based on image feedback. Therefore, low-latency on-the-fly reconstruction is highly desirable. We proposed a parallel imaging and convolutional neural network combined image reconstruction framework for low-latency and high quality reconstruction. This is achieved by compacting gradient descent steps resolved from conventional parallel imaging reconstruction as network layers and interleaved with convolutional layers in a general convolutional neural network. Once all parameters of the network are determined during the off-line training process, it can be applied to unseen data with less than 100ms reconstruction time per frame, while more than 1s is usually needed for conventional parallel imaging and compressed sensing combined reconstruction.
X. Zhou, M. Bernstein, and K. King, Handbook of MRI Pulse Sequences. Academic Press, Burlington, MA, 2004. 5. A. Baert, Parallel Imaging in Clinical MR Applications. Springer Science & Business Media, Berlin, Germany, 2007. 6.
Author: Joseph Suresh Paul
Publisher: CRC Press
Regularization becomes an integral part of the reconstruction process in accelerated parallel magnetic resonance imaging (pMRI) due to the need for utilizing the most discriminative information in the form of parsimonious models to generate high quality images with reduced noise and artifacts. Apart from providing a detailed overview and implementation details of various pMRI reconstruction methods, Regularized image reconstruction in parallel MRI with MATLAB examples interprets regularized image reconstruction in pMRI as a means to effectively control the balance between two specific types of error signals to either improve the accuracy in estimation of missing samples, or speed up the estimation process. The first type corresponds to the modeling error between acquired and their estimated values. The second type arises due to the perturbation of k-space values in autocalibration methods or sparse approximation in the compressed sensing based reconstruction model. Features: Provides details for optimizing regularization parameters in each type of reconstruction. Presents comparison of regularization approaches for each type of pMRI reconstruction. Includes discussion of case studies using clinically acquired data. MATLAB codes are provided for each reconstruction type. Contains method-wise description of adapting regularization to optimize speed and accuracy. This book serves as a reference material for researchers and students involved in development of pMRI reconstruction methods. Industry practitioners concerned with how to apply regularization in pMRI reconstruction will find this book most useful.
Radiology 260:551–559 Bauman G, Scholz A, Rivoire J, Terekhov M, Friedrich J, de Oliveira A, Semmler W, Schreiber LM, Puderbach M (2013) ... In: Schoenberg SO, Dietrich O, Reiser MF (eds) Parallel imaging in clinical MR applications.
Author: Hans-Ulrich Kauczor
This book provides a comprehensive overview of how to use MRI for the imaging of lung disease. Special emphasis is placed on routine applications and the clinical impact of MRI in each setting. In addition, current technological developments are reviewed and information presented on dedicated applications of MRI in preclinical and translational research, clinical trials, and specialized institutions. During the past two decades, significant advances in the technology have enabled MRI to enter and mature in the clinical arena of chest imaging. Standard protocols are now readily available on MR scanners, and MRI is recommended as the first- or second-line imaging modality for a variety of lung diseases, not limited to cystic fibrosis, pulmonary hypertension, and lung cancer. The benefits and added value of MRI originate from its ability to both visualize lung structure and provide information on different aspects of lung function, such as perfusion, respiratory motion, ventilation, and gas exchange. On this basis, novel quantitative surrogates for lung function and therapy control (imaging biomarkers) are generated. The second edition of MRI of the Lung has been fully updated to take account of recent advances. It is written by an internationally balanced team of renowned authors representing all major groups in the field.
Springer Berlin Heidelberg, Printed in Germany Dietrich O (2011) Parallel imaging in clinical MR applications, Part I, chapter MRI from k-Space to parallel imaging. Medical Radiology, Springer Berlin Heidelberg, Printed in Germany, ...
Author: Shuo Li
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
Category: Technology & Engineering
This book contains thirteen contributions from invited experts of international recognition addressing important issues in shape analysis in medical image analysis, including techniques for image segmentation, registration, modelling and classification and applications in biology, as well as in cardiac, brain, spine, chest, lung and clinical practice. This volume treats topics such as for example, anatomic and functional shape representation and matching; shape-based medical image segmentation; shape registration; statistical shape analysis; shape deformation; shape-based abnormity detection; shape tracking and longitudinal shape analysis; machine learning for shape modeling and analysis; shape-based computer-aided-diagnosis; shape-based medical navigation; benchmark and validation of shape representation, analysis and modeling algorithms. This work will be of interest to researchers, students and manufacturers in the fields of artificial intelligence, bioengineering, biomechanics, computational mechanics, computational vision, computer sciences, human motion, mathematics, medical imaging, medicine, pattern recognition and physics.
Release on 2014-12-18 | by Christakis Constantinides
Parallel Imaging in Clinical MR Applications. Baert AL, Knauth M, Sartor K, editors: Springer; 2007. Handbook of MRI Pulse Sequences: Elsevier; 2004. Larkman DJ, Nunes RG. Parallel magnetic resonance imaging. Phys Med Biol.
Author: Christakis Constantinides
Publisher: Bentham Science Publishers
This e-book series presents readers with information about state-of-the-art developments in clinical and pre-clinical cardiovascular magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).The first volume of the series brings contributions from prominent scientists and the to
J Magn Reson 200:119–125 Chavhan GB, Babyn PS, Bhavin G et al (2008) Steady-state MR imaging sequences: physics, classification, and clinical applications. RadioGraphics 28: 1147–1160 Glockner JF, Hu HH, Stanley DW et al (2005) Parallel ...
Author: Wilfred C. G. Peh
The practice of diagnostic radiology has become increasingly complex, with the use of numerous imaging modalities and division into many subspecialty areas. It is becoming ever more difficult for subspecialist radiologists, general radiologists, and residents to keep up with the advances that are occurring year on year, and this is particularly true for less familiar topics. Failure to appreciate imaging pitfalls often leads to diagnostic error and misinterpretation, and potential medicolegal problems. This textbook, written by experts from reputable centers across the world, systematically and comprehensively highlights the pitfalls that may occur in diagnostic radiology. Both pitfalls specific to different modalities and techniques and those specific to particular organ systems are described with the help of numerous high-quality illustrations. Recognition of these pitfalls is crucial in helping the practicing radiologist to achieve a more accurate diagnosis.
The ultimate goal of this work is to make MRI more clinically practical.
Author: Tao Zhang
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is a powerful medical imaging modality widely used in clinical practice. MRI provides excellent soft-tissue contrast, and does not involve ionizing radiation. In an ideal clinical setting for MRI, several requirements have to be met. First of all, diagnostic image quality has to be achieved. Second, fast image reconstruction is required, so that the radiologists can review the images before releasing the patients. Third, fast data acquisition is desired. Short scan time can not only improve patient comfort, but also reduce many imaging artifacts and improve image quality. While advanced methods, such as parallel imaging and compressed sensing, can accelerate MRI data acquisition to some extent, the achievable scan time is still very limited for several MR applications. Meanwhile, the reconstruction time for these advanced methods can take up to hours, and become clinically infeasible. This dissertation describes approaches to maintain a clinically feasible reconstruction time for advanced reconstructions, and approaches to further accelerate MRI applications, specifically MR parameter mapping and dynamic contrast-enhanced (DCE) MRI. The ultimate goal of this work is to make MRI more clinically practical. To maintain a clinically feasible reconstruction time for advanced reconstructions with large coil arrays, a geometric-decomposition coil compression method is proposed. The proposed method exploits the spatially varying data redundancy of large coil arrays, and can compress the raw data from original coils into very few virtual coils. The advanced reconstruction can be directly performed on the virtual coils instead of the original coils. The reconstruction time for large 3D datasets, acquired with 32-channel coils and reconstructed by a combined parallel imaging compressed sensing method, can be reduced to under a minute. The proposed method has been implemented in Lucile Packard Children's Hospital at Stanford. The clinical evaluation suggests that the proposed method can achieve very fast reconstruction without compromising overall image quality and delineation of anatomical structures. MR parameter mapping is a promising approach to characterize intrinsic tissue-dependent information. To accelerate lengthy MR parameter mapping, which can take up to half an hour or more, a locally low-rank method has been proposed. The proposed method has been combined with parallel imaging to achieve further acceleration. Based on preliminary result, the combined parallel imaging locally low-rank method can accelerate variable flip angle T1 mapping by factor of 6, without obvious imaging artifacts. DCE MRI is a standard component of abdominal MRI exams, most commonly used to detect and characterize mass lesions and assess renal function. 3D DCE MRI is often limited compromised spatiotemporal resolution and motion artifacts. In this work, a combined locally low-rank parallel imaging method with soft gating is proposed. The proposed method can significantly reduce motion artifacts for completely free-breathing acquisition and remove the need for deep anesthesia. The high spatiotemporal resolution achieved by the proposed method can also capture the rapid contrast hemodynamics. The proposed method has been deployed clinically in Lucile Packard Children's Hospital at Stanford. Preliminary clinical evaluation results suggest that the proposed method can achieve an image quality very close to a respiratory-triggered data acquisition, but with much higher spatiotemporal resolution.
Whole-body applications based on continuous table movement have not yet reached the spatial resolution which is routinely obtained with the ... In: Schoenberg SO, Dietrich O, Reiser MF (eds) Parallel imaging in clinical MR applications.
Author: Maximilian F Reiser
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
This book provides clinicians with a broader understanding of screening and preventive diagnosis using radiological imaging. The first part of the book is dedicated to the fundamentals of screening and preventive diagnosis. The second part of the book discusses the most important practical examples of radiological screening and surveillance, both for unselected populations, as well as for individual risk groups.
The reader will learn: The basic physics behind tissue property mapping How to implement basic pulse sequences for the quantitative measurement of tissue properties The strengths and limitations to the basic and more rapid methods for ...
Author: Nicole Seiberlich
Publisher: Academic Press
Quantitative Magnetic Resonance Imaging is a ‘go-to’ reference for methods and applications of quantitative magnetic resonance imaging, with specific sections on Relaxometry, Perfusion, and Diffusion. Each section will start with an explanation of the basic techniques for mapping the tissue property in question, including a description of the challenges that arise when using these basic approaches. For properties which can be measured in multiple ways, each of these basic methods will be described in separate chapters. Following the basics, a chapter in each section presents more advanced and recently proposed techniques for quantitative tissue property mapping, with a concluding chapter on clinical applications. The reader will learn: The basic physics behind tissue property mapping How to implement basic pulse sequences for the quantitative measurement of tissue properties The strengths and limitations to the basic and more rapid methods for mapping the magnetic relaxation properties T1, T2, and T2* The pros and cons for different approaches to mapping perfusion The methods of Diffusion-weighted imaging and how this approach can be used to generate diffusion tensor maps and more complex representations of diffusion How flow, magneto-electric tissue property, fat fraction, exchange, elastography, and temperature mapping are performed How fast imaging approaches including parallel imaging, compressed sensing, and Magnetic Resonance Fingerprinting can be used to accelerate or improve tissue property mapping schemes How tissue property mapping is used clinically in different organs Structured to cater for MRI researchers and graduate students with a wide variety of backgrounds Explains basic methods for quantitatively measuring tissue properties with MRI - including T1, T2, perfusion, diffusion, fat and iron fraction, elastography, flow, susceptibility - enabling the implementation of pulse sequences to perform measurements Shows the limitations of the techniques and explains the challenges to the clinical adoption of these traditional methods, presenting the latest research in rapid quantitative imaging which has the possibility to tackle these challenges Each section contains a chapter explaining the basics of novel ideas for quantitative mapping, such as compressed sensing and Magnetic Resonance Fingerprinting-based approaches
G. Cowling Ultrasound of the Gastrointestinal Tract Edited by G. Maconi and G. Bianchi Porro Parallel Imaging in Clinical MR Applications Edited by S. O. Schoenberg, O. Dietrich, and M. F. Reiser MRI and CT of the Female Pelvis Edited ...
Author: Dow-Mu Koh
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
It is a great privilege to introduce this book devoted to the current and future roles in research and clinical practice of another exciting new development in MRI: Diffusi- weighted MR imaging. This new, quick and non-invasive technique, which requires no contrast media or i- izing radiation, offers great potential for the detection and characterization of disease in the body as well as for the assessment of tumour response to therapy. Indeed, whereas DW-MRI is already ? rmly established for the study of the brain, progress in MR techn- ogy has only recently enabled its successful application in the body. Although the main focus of this book is on the role of DW-MRI in patients with malignant tumours, n- oncological emerging applications in other conditions are also discussed. The editors of this volume, Dr. D. M. Koh and Prof. H. Thoeny, are internationally well known for their pioneering work in the ? eld and their original contributions to the l- erature on DW-MRI of the body. I am very much indebted to them for the enthusiasm and engagement with which they prepared and edited this splendid volume in a record short time for our series Medical Radiology – Diagnostic section.
Med. 38(4), 591–603, 1997. A. Reykowski, Design of Dedicated MRI Systems for Parallel Imaging. Parallel Imaging in Clinical MR Applications, Medical Radiology. Springer, Berlin, 2007, pp. 155–159. S. Mu ̈ller, R. Umathum, P. Speier, ...
Author: Krzysztof Iniewski
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
A must-read for anyone working in electronics in the healthcare sector This one-of-a-kind book addresses state-of-the-art integrated circuit design in the context of medical imaging of the human body. It explores new opportunities in ultrasound, computed tomography (CT), magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), nuclear medicine (PET, SPECT), emerging detector technologies, circuit design techniques, new materials, and innovative system approaches. Divided into four clear parts and with contributions from a panel of international experts, Medical Imaging systematically covers: X-ray imaging and computed tomography–X-ray and CT imaging principles; Active Matrix Flat Panel Imagers (AMFPI) for diagnostic medical imaging applications; photon counting and integrating readout circuits; noise coupling in digital X-ray imaging Nuclear medicine–SPECT and PET imaging principles; low-noise electronics for radiation sensors Ultrasound imaging–Electronics for diagnostic ultrasonic imaging Magnetic resonance imaging–Magnetic resonance imaging principles; MRI technology
Technique and Clinical Applications Emanuele Neri, Mirco Cosottini, Davide Caramella ... Edited by G. Maconi and G. Bianchi Porro Parallel Imaging in Clinical MR Applications Edited by S. O. Schoenberg, O. Dietrich, and M. F. Reiser MRI ...
Author: Emanuele Neri
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
Magnetic resonance angiography (MRA) continues to undergo exciting technological advances that are rapidly being translated into clinical practice. It also has evident advantages over other imaging modalities, including CT angiography and ultrasonography. With the aid of numerous high-quality illustrations, this book reviews the current role of MRA of the body. It is divided into three sections. The first section is devoted to issues relating to image acquisition technique and sequences, which are explored in depth. The second and principal section addresses the clinical applications of MRA in various parts of the body, including the neck vessels, the spine, the thoracic aorta and pulmonary vessels, the heart and coronary arteries, the abdominal aorta and renal arteries, and peripheral vessels. The final section considers the role of MRA in patients undergoing liver or pancreas and kidney transplantation. This book will be an invaluable aid to all radiologists who work with MRA.
Reducing the size of the hardware setup associated with typical parallel imaging was an integral part of achieving the work, as animal scanners are typically small-bore systems.
Author: Chieh-Wei Chang
The use of parallel imaging techniques for image acceleration is now common in clinical magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). There has been limited work, however, in translating the parallel imaging techniques to routine animal imaging. This dissertation describes foundational level work to enable parallel imaging of mice on a 4.7 Tesla/40 cm bore research scanner. Reducing the size of the hardware setup associated with typical parallel imaging was an integral part of achieving the work, as animal scanners are typically small-bore systems. To that end, an array element design is described that inherently decouples from a homogenous transmit field, potentially allowing for elimination of typically necessary active detuning switches. The unbalanced feed of this "dual-plane pair" element also eliminates the need for baluns in this case. The use of the element design in a 10-channel adjustable array coil for mouse imaging is presented, styled as a human cardiac top-bottom half-rack design. The design and construction of the homogenous transmit birdcage coil used is also described, one of the necessary components to eliminating the active detuning networks on the array elements. In addition, the design of a compact, modular multi-channel isolation preamplifier board is described, removing the preamplifiers from the elements and saving space in the bore. Several additions/improvements to existing laboratory infrastructure needed for parallel imaging of live mice are also described, including readying an animal preparation area and developing the ability to maintain isoflurane anesthesia delivery during scanning. In addition, the ability to trigger the MRI scanner to the ECG and respiratory signals from the mouse in order to achieve images free from physiological motion artifacts is described. The imaging results from the compact 10-channel mouse array coils are presented, and the challenges associated with the work are described, including difficulty achieving sample-loss dominance and signal-to-noise ratio (SNR) limitations. In conclusion, in vivo imaging of mice with cardiac and respiratory gating has been demonstrated. Compact array coils tailored for mice have been studied and potential future work and design improvements for our lab in this area are discussed. The electronic version of this dissertation is accessible from http://hdl.handle.net/1969.1/148107
... G. Bianchi Porro Parallel Imaging in Clinical MR Applications Edited by S. O. Schoenberg, O. Dietrich, and M. F. Reiser MRI and CT of the Female Pelvis Edited by B. Hamm and R. Forstner Imaging of Orthopedic Sports Injuries Edited ...
Author: Jaap Stoker
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
MRI has become an important tool in the management of patients with diseases of the gastrointestinal tract, such as rectal cancer and inflammatory bowel diseases. This book, written by distinguished experts in the field, discusses in detail the technical, practical, and clinical aspects of MRI of the gastrointestinal tract. The chapters on technique encompass the most recent developments and address such topics as contrast media, high field strength MRI, and perfusion MRI. Subsequently, individual chapters are devoted to the clinical applications of MRI in the different parts of the gastrointestinal tract. Both established applications and new frontiers are considered, with the aid of numerous high-quality illustrations. By combining chapters dedicated to technical aspects and clinically oriented chapters, this book will prove very instructive for the novice while simultaneously offering experienced practitioners further insights into the value of MRI of the gastrointestinal tract.
There follow discussions of the basics of parallel imaging and of techniques to image the arterial and venous systems. The book is rounded off by chapters on MR artefacts, MR contrast media, and safety concerns for MRI. Book jacket.
Author: Peter D Ax
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
This concise account of the physics and functioning of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is aimed at everyone who wishes to work with MRI and who seeks an easily understandable introduction to the workings of this somewhat complex technique. The reader is presented with a condensed, yet clearly structured overview of the basics of MRI. Special emphasis is placed on the demands of its everyday clinical routine application. The opening chapters introduce the basics of MR function and the MR sequences most widely applied for clinical routines. There follow discussions of the basics of parallel imaging and of techniques to image the arterial and venous systems. The book is rounded off by chapters on MR artefacts, MR contrast media, and safety concerns for MRI. Book jacket.
Self-Calibrating Parallel Imaging with Automatic Coil Sensitivity Extraction. Magnetic Resonance in Medicine 47(20), 529–538 (2002) 3. Schoenberg, S.O., Dietrich, O., Reiser, M.F.: Parallel Imaging in Clinical MR Applications.
Author: Yuanxu Yu
This two-volume set (CCIS 158 and CCIS 159) constitutes the refereed proceedings of the International Workshop on Computer Science for Environmental Engineering and EcoInformatics, CSEEE 2011, held in Kunming, China, in July 2011. The 150 revised full papers presented in both volumes were carefully reviewed and selected from a large number of submissions. The papers are organized in topical sections on computational intelligence; computer simulation; computing practices and applications; ecoinformatics; image processing information retrieval; pattern recognition; wireless communication and mobile computing; artificial intelligence and pattern classification; computer networks and Web; computer software, data handling and applications; data communications; data mining; data processing and simulation; information systems; knowledge data engineering; multimedia applications.
ADVANCED MR IMAGING TECHNIQUES High-Field Clinical MR Imaging Imaging The advent of high-field clinical MR ... Applications of parallel imaging, improved pulse sequences, and higher SNR coils have been added to improve image quality.
Author: Hersh Chandarana
Publisher: Elsevier Health Sciences
Editor Hersh Chandarana, MD and authors review Advanced MR Imaging in Clinical Practice. Articles will include: Current Status of Diffusion Weighted Imaging; Current Status of Perfusion Weighted Imaging; Non-gadolinium Enhanced MR Angiography; Pearls and Pitfalls of 3 T imaging; Implementing MR Neurography in Clinical Practice; Imaging around Hardware and Metal; Recent Advances in T1- and T2-Weighted Imaging of the Abdomen and Pelvis; Recent Advances in Neuro and Spine Imaging; Advances in MR Hardware and Software, and more!
Using consistent nomenclature and mathematical notations throughout all the chapters, this new edition carefully explains the physical principles of magnetic resonance imaging design and implementation.
Author: Robert W. Brown
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
Preceded by Magnetic resonance imaging: physical principles and sequence design / E. Mark Haacke ... [et al.]. c1999.