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Apparent Diffusion CoefficientInfoSheet: - Artifacts - 
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(ADC) A diffusion coefficient to differentiate T2 shine through effects or artifacts from real ischemic lesions. In the human brain, water diffusion is a three-dimensional process that is not truly random because the diffusional motion of water is impeded by natural barriers. These barriers are cell membranes, myelin sheaths, white matter fiber tracts, and protein molecules.
The apparent water diffusion coefficients can be calculated by acquiring two or more images with a different gradient duration and amplitude (b-values). The contrast in the ADC map depends on the spatially distributed diffusion coefficient of the acquired tissues and does not contain T1 and T2* values.
The increased sensitivity of diffusion-weighted MRI in detecting acute ischemia is thought to be the result of the water shift intracellularly restricting motion of water protons (cytotoxic edema), whereas the conventional T2 weighted images show signal alteration mostly as a result of vasogenic edema.
The reduced ADC value also could be the result of decreased temperature in the nonperfused tissues, loss of brain pulsations leading to a decrease in apparent proton motion, increased tissue osmolality associated with ischemia, or a combination of these factors. The lower ADC measurements seen with early ischemia, have not been fully established, however, a lower apparent ADC is a sensitive indicator of early ischemic brain at a stage when ischemic tissue remains potentially salvageable.
See also Diffusion Weighted Imaging and Diffusion Tensor Tractography.
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Further Reading:
Implementation of Dual-Source RF Excitation in 3 T MR-Scanners Allows for Nearly Identical ADC Values Compared to 1.5 T MR Scanners in the Abdomen
Wednesday, 29 February 2012   by    
Diffusion Imaging: From Basic Physics to Practical Imaging
1999   by    
  News & More:
EORTC study aims to qualify ADC as predictive imaging biomarker in preoperative regimens
Monday, 4 January 2016   by    
Novel MRI Technique Could Reduce Breast Biopsies, University of Washington Study
Tuesday, 2 October 2012   by    
Combination of diffusion tensor and functional magnetic resonance imaging during recovery from the vegetative state.
Tuesday, 31 August 2010   by    
Hopkins researchers use diffusion MRI technique to monitor ultrasound uterine fibroid treatment
Monday, 8 August 2005   by    
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Perfusion ImagingForum -
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(PWI - Perfusion Weighted Imaging) Perfusion MRI techniques (e.g. PRESTO - Principles of Echo Shifting using a Train of Observations) are sensitive to microscopic levels of blood flow. Contrast enhanced relative cerebral blood volume (rCBV) is the most used perfusion imaging. Both, the ready availability and the T2* susceptibility effects of gadolinium, rather than the T1 shortening effects make gadolinium a suitable agent for use in perfusion imaging. Susceptibility here refers to the loss of MR signal, most marked on T2* (gradient echo)-weighted and T2 (spin echo)-weighted sequences, caused by the magnetic field-distorting effects of paramagnetic substances.
T2* perfusion uses dynamic sequences based on multi or single shot techniques. The T2* (T2) MRI signal drop within or across a brain region is caused by spin dephasing during the rapid passage of contrast agent through the capillary bed. The signal decrease is used to compute the relative perfusion to that region. The bolus through the tissue is only a few seconds, high temporal resolution imaging is required to obtain sequential images during the wash in and wash out of the contrast material and therefore, resolve the first pass of the tracer. Due to the high temporal resolution, processing and calculation of hemodynamic maps are available (including mean transit time (MTT), time to peak (TTP), time of arrival (T0), negative integral (N1) and index.
An important neuroradiological indication for MRI is the evaluation of incipient or acute stroke via perfusion and diffusion imaging. Diffusion imaging can demonstrate the central effect of a stroke on the brain, whereas perfusion imaging visualizes the larger 'second ring' delineating blood flow and blood volume. Qualitative and in some instances quantitative (e.g. quantitative imaging of perfusion using a single subtraction) maps of regional organ perfusion can thus be obtained.
Echo planar and potentially echo volume techniques together with appropriate computing power offer real time images of dynamic variations in water characteristics reflecting perfusion, diffusion, oxygenation (see also Oxygen Mapping) and flow.
Another type of perfusion MR imaging allows the evaluation of myocardial ischemia during pharmacologic stress. After e.g., adenosine infusion, multiple short axis views (see cardiac axes) of the heart are obtained during the administration of gadolinium contrast. Ischemic areas show up as areas of delayed and diminished enhancement. The MRI stress perfusion has been shown to be more accurate than nuclear SPECT exams. Myocardial late enhancement and stress perfusion imaging can also be performed during the same cardiac MRI examination.
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Further Reading:
CHAPTER 55: Ischemia
  News & More:
Motion-compensation of Cardiac Perfusion MRI using a Statistical Texture Ensemble(.pdf)
June 2003   by    
Implementation of Dual-Source RF Excitation in 3 T MR-Scanners Allows for Nearly Identical ADC Values Compared to 1.5 T MR Scanners in the Abdomen
Wednesday, 29 February 2012   by    
Turbo-FLASH Based Arterial Spin Labeled Perfusion MRI at 7 T
Thursday, 20 June 2013   by    
Measuring Cerebral Blood Flow Using Magnetic Resonance Imaging Techniques
1999   by    
Vascular Filters of Functional MRI: Spatial Localization Using BOLD and CBV Contrast
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Blood Flow ImagingMRI Resource Directory:
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MR imaging techniques capable to provide maps of cerebral activity. All these techniques are based on indirect assessment of local cerebral haemodynamics that have been demonstrated to be closely related to cerebral activity.
Two kinds of techniques have been developed:
based on the assessment of the decrease in the content of deoxyhaemoglobin in local activated tissue that can be revealed as an increase of signal on T2* and T2 weighted sequences in which deoxyhaemoglobin has low signal (see Blood Oxygenation Level Dependent Contrast)
based on the time of flight or flow-related enhancement that is revealed either directly with T1 weighted images or through the use of modified angiographic bolus tracking techniques.

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• View the NEWS results for 'Blood Flow Imaging' (1).Open this link in a new window.
Further Reading:
  News & More:
Turbo-FLASH Based Arterial Spin Labeled Perfusion MRI at 7 T
Thursday, 20 June 2013   by    
Non-invasive MRI technique distinguishes between Alzheimer's and frontotemporal dementia
Saturday, 18 June 2005   by    
Searchterm 'T2 map' was also found in the following services: 
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Oxygen Mapping
The activation of the brain is mirrored in the local changes in metabolism and hemodynamics (brit. haemodynamics). By using heavily T2 weighted scans activated brain areas show an increase in signal intensity as oxyhaemoglobin (brit. oxyhaemoglobin) is diamagnetic and deoxyhemoglobin (brit. deoxyhaemoglobin) is paramagnetic. Oxygen mapping will benefit from high field strength.
See also Blood Oxygenation Level Dependent Contrast, Haemoglobin, Perfusion Imaging, Diamagnetism, Paramagnetism.

• View the DATABASE results for 'Oxygen Mapping' (2).Open this link in a new window

Further Reading:
  News & More:
Potential and Limitations of Oxygen-17 MR Perfusion Measurements
Monday, 1 March 2004   by    
Gold Acupuncture Needle MRI Pain Discovery
Friday, 3 January 2014   by    
Brain-imaging technique could offer invaluable prognostic data
Thursday, 16 February 2012   by    
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