Tags » Magnetic Resonance Imaging

Access to MRIs improving in province: Saskatchewan government

The Saskatchewan government says more people in the province are benefiting from MRIs since private-pay magnetic resonance imaging services started in February, and at no cost to the public health system. 284 more words


Practical Small Animal MRI

I purchased the book for my boyfriend as a gift. He’s an MRI tech/Vet tech for a veterinary neurology practice. He really enjoys the book and says that it is exactly what he needed. 612 more words


How gaussmeters are being used in biomedical research

Gaussmeters are frequently used in manufacturing QC and test applications. Another area where we are seeing an increasing amount of use is in the medical field. 287 more words

Research And Applications

MRI Parameters and Positioning

Packed with information on the practical aspects of MRI contrast agent, this
user-friendly text covers everything from advice on optimal positioning of
patients to recommendations for setting the appropriate scanning parameters. 353 more words

Magnetic Resonance Imaging

Reviews About the Book of Magnetic Resonance Imaging

Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) is among the most important medical imaging techniques available today. There is an installed base of approximately 15,000 MRI scanners worldwide. Each of these scanners is capable of running many different “pulse sequences”, which are governed by physics and engineering principles, and implemented by software programs that control the MRI hardware. 252 more words

Magnetic Resonance Imaging

JBJS JOPA Image Quiz: Golf-Related Wrist Injury

This month’s Image Quiz from the JBJS Journal of Orthopaedics for Physician Assistants (JOPA) highlights the case of a 34-year-old man who presented with a 1-month history of hand and wrist pain after driving his golf club into the ground during a swing. 75 more words

Need To Know

Hackaday Prize Entry: An MRI Machine

Magnetic resonance imaging devices are one of the most fantastically incredible machines humans have ever built. They’re capable of producing three-dimensional images of living tissue by flipping protons around with a magnetic field. 357 more words

The Hackaday Prize