Publications & Research

Displaying publications and research on ALL modalities and ALL issues
  • This article examines the challenges associated with making acoustic output measurements
    at high ultrasound frequencies (>20 MHz) in the context of regulatory considerations
    contained in the US Food and Drug Administration industry guidance
    document for diagnostic ultrasound devices. Show Preview
  • Whole-body MRI can detect vascular changes in patients with diabetes that can signal an increased risk of heart attack and stroke, according to a new study by German researchers published online September 10 in Radiology. Show Preview
  • California researchers have developed a quantitative index based on functional brain data from PET scans to predict with a high degree of accuracy whether people with mild cognitive impairment (MCI) will progress to dementia within three years. Show Preview
  • Using MRI, British researchers have debunked a common misconception that a rare disorder that adversely affects the reproductive system of younger women prevents development of the uterus, according to a study published online August 13 in Radiology. Show Preview
  • A new study of Medicare beneficiaries shows that patients with vascular dementia and Parkinson’s disease who are first misdiagnosed as having Alzheimer’s disease (AD) generate substantial excess costs until they are finally accurately diagnosed. Show Preview
  • Physicists and neuroscientists from The University of Nottingham and University of Birmingham have unlocked one of the mysteries of the human brain, thanks to new research using functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging (fMRI) and electroencephalography (EEG). Show Preview
  • PET images show that neural reserve and neural compensation allows highly educated patients with prodromal Alzheimer’s disease to cope better with the disease than their less educated peers, according to a study published in The Journal of Nuclear Medicine. Click here to access the full study. Show Preview
  • More physicians are using electronic health records (EHRs), but a significantly smaller proportion of eligible physicians say they have met the first stage of meaningful use criteria, a study found. Show Preview