neuroimaging

(redirected from Brain imaging)
Also found in: Medical.

neu·ro·im·ag·ing

 (no͝or′ō-ĭm′ĭ-jĭng, nyo͝or′-)
n.
Radiological imaging that depicts brain structure or function.
References in periodicals archive ?
TEHRAN (FNA)- Recent years have seen an upsurge of brain imaging, with renewed interest in techniques like electron microscopy, which allows us to observe and study the architecture of the brain in unprecedented detail.
PHILADELPHIA -- Patients who have migraines and comorbid psychiatric disorders visited the emergency department more, and received more brain imaging and narcotics, than patients who had only migraine.
This type of brain imaging allows us to 'see' which brain region or regions fail to memorise or recall learned knowledge in students veterans with PTSD," said lead researcher Hanli Liu, a professor of bioengineering.
We provide stroke expertise with round the clock access to advanced brain imaging and stroke specialists.
of Wisconsin-Madison) explains various statistical and computational methods for analyzing results from non-invasive brain imaging modalities such as magnetic resonance imaging, positron emission tomography, and diffusion tensor imaging, which can map out four-dimensional spatiotemporal dynamics of the human brain.
As brain imaging techniques advance, their potential influence on criminal justice is becoming increasingly evident.
Florida Criminal Defense Lawyer Routinely Uses Brain Imaging Based Mental Health Evaluations to Eliminate Future Crimes with Effective Treatment and Accountability.
com)-- “Case-based Brain Imaging,” recently published by Thieme, contains full coverage of the latest technological advancements in brain imaging.
For example, your brain imaging data show that you are unlikely to make financially rash decisions (Kuhnen and Knutson 2005)--which is good when you are responsible for handling other people's money.
Washington, Dec 21 (ANI): Stanford University researchers have used brain imaging to predict with 90 percent precision which teenagers with dyslexia would improve their reading skills over time.
As such, a multi-modality brain imaging initiative in the Western Cape, with MRI at the centre, evolved in 2007 to create a world-class imaging research and training environment.
New research out of Sweden suggests that a combination of genetic testing and magnetic resonance brain imaging could diagnose Alzheimer's disease much earlier than currently possible.