Esta web utiliza cookies técnicas, de personalización y análisis, propias y de terceros,
para facilitarle la navegación y analizar estadísticas del uso de la web.
Si continúa navegando, consideramos que acepta su uso
5% de descuento en todos los libros solicitados por la web
A solid understanding of MRI physics is essential for both residents and practicing radiologists, and Duke Review of MRI Physics Principles: Case Review Series, 2nd Edition, provides practical applications, board-style self-assessment questions, and clinically relevant cases in a high-yield, easy-to-digest format. Designed to help you solve clinical questions, arrive at accurate diagnoses, and use MRI more effectively in your practice, it uses a case-based approach to demonstrate the basic physics of MRI and how it applies to successful and accurate imaging, interpretation, and diagnosis.
Focuses on 18 key MRI principles (such as T1 contrast, T2 contrast, and proton density), using a series of cases that make difficult concepts engaging and understandable. Features over 800 high-quality MR images in a full-color, user-friendly case format with clear explanations of physics and other MRI principles. Shares the experience and knowledge of a multidisciplinary author team comprising radiology residents, practicing radiologists, and radiology physicists who provide practical guidance for each body system - neurologic, breast, body, vascular, and musculoskeletal. New to this Edition
Includes a new chapter on MRI Safety, as well as new and improved color images in functional MRI, perfusion MRI, and diffusion tensor imaging. Contains more than 300 all-new multiple-choice self-assessment questions following the board review certification and recertification question format. Includes new Take-Home-Points at the end of each chapter for easy recall and review. Expert Consult eBook version included with purchase. This enhanced eBook experience allows you to search all of the text, figures, and references from the book on a variety of devices. Author Information By Wells Mangrum, MD, Medical Director & Neuroradiologist, Center for Diagnostic Imaging (CDI), Eau Claire, Wisconsin; Quoc Bao Phil B Hoang, MD, Assistant Chief of Radiology, Southeast Louisiana Veterans Healthcare System, New Orleans, Louisiana; Tim J Amrhein, MD, Assistant Professor of Radiology, Division of Neuroradiology, Department of Radiology, Duke University Medical Center, Durham, North Carolina; Scott M Duncan, MD, Diagnostic and Interventional Radiologist, Radiology Associates, Jefferson, Indiana; Charles M Maxfield, MD, Professor of Pediatric Radiology, Duke University Medical Center, Durham, North Carolina; Elmar Merkle, MD, Chief Physician, Radiology and Nuclear Medicine, University of Basel, Basel, Switzerland and Allen W Song, MD, Professor and Director of the Center for Brain Imaging and Analysis, Biomedical Engineering Department, Duke University, Durham, North Carolina
Table of contents 1. T1 Contrast 2. T2 Contrast 3. Proton Density 4. Gadolinium-Based Contrast Agents 5. Preparatory Pulses 6. Inversion Recovery 7. Chemical Shift Type 2 Artifact 8. Susceptibility Artifact 9. Motion, Pulsation, and Other Artifacts 10. Flow-Related Contrast 11. Time-of-Flight Imaging 12. Time-Resolved Contrast-Enhanced Magnetic Resonance Angiography 13. Phase Contrast 14. Diffusion MRI 15. Perfusion Magnetic Resonance Imaging 16. Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy 17. Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging 18. MRI Safety