Skip to main page content
Access keys NCBI Homepage MyNCBI Homepage Main Content Main Navigation

Search Page

MyNCBI Filters
Results by year

Table representation of search results timeline featuring number of search results per year.

Year Number of Results
1947 1
1956 1
1959 2
1960 2
1961 1
1962 4
1963 7
1964 29
1965 30
1979 1
1980 1
1985 20
1986 150
1987 688
1988 1800
1989 1981
1990 2196
1991 2406
1992 2438
1993 2439
1994 2705
1995 2849
1996 3154
1997 3493
1998 3596
1999 3838
2000 4044
2001 4477
2002 4780
2003 4998
2004 5503
2005 6107
2006 7162
2007 7628
2008 8216
2009 8412
2010 9164
2011 10595
2012 11049
2013 11535
2014 11659
2015 12006
2016 11865
2017 11971
2018 11301
2019 4969
2020 95
Text availability
Article attribute
Article type
Publication date

Search Results

176,590 results
Results by year
Filters applied: . Clear all
Page 1
Magnetic resonance imaging.
Carr MW and Grey ML. Am J Nurs 2002 - Review. PMID 12473927
Cryogenic Preamplifiers for Magnetic Resonance Imaging.
Johansen DH, et al. IEEE Trans Biomed Circuits Syst 2018. PMID 29377808
Pursuing the ultimate limit of detection in magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) requires cryogenics to decrease the thermal noise of the electronic circuits. ...A cryogenic preamplifier operated at 77 K is designed and implemented for C imaging at 3 T (32.13 MHz), using off-the-shelves components. ...
Pursuing the ultimate limit of detection in magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) requires cryogenics to decrease the therma …
[Use of magnetic resonance imaging].
Chabanova E, et al. Ugeskr Laeger 2014 - Review. PMID 24629608 Danish.
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is one of the four imaging modalities used in radiology. In contrast to computed tomography (CT), it does not use radiation. ...With few exceptions MRI is used mainly for elective examinations, and because of the new techniques like diffusion and perfusion MRI in cancer imaging the use is increasing both with regard to work-up and follow-up. ...
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is one of the four imaging modalities used in radiology. In contrast to compute
Magnetic resonance imaging at ultrahigh fields.
Ugurbil K. IEEE Trans Biomed Eng 2014 - Review. PMID 24686229 Free PMC article.
Since the introduction of 4 T human systems in three academic laboratories circa 1990, rapid progress in imaging and spectroscopy studies in humans at 4 T and animal model systems at 9.4 T have led to the introduction of 7 T and higher magnetic fields for human investigation at about the turn of the century. ...With these technologies, and improvements in instrumentation and imaging methods, ultrahigh fields have provided unprecedented gains in imaging of brain function and anatomy, and started to make inroads into investigation of the human torso and extremities. ...
Since the introduction of 4 T human systems in three academic laboratories circa 1990, rapid progress in imaging and spectroscopy stu …
Self-decoupled radiofrequency coils for magnetic resonance imaging.
Yan X, et al. Nat Commun 2018. PMID 30154408 Free PMC article.
Arrays of radiofrequency coils are widely used in magnetic resonance imaging to achieve high signal-to-noise ratios and flexible volume coverage, to accelerate scans using parallel reception, and to mitigate field non-uniformity using parallel transmission. ...
Arrays of radiofrequency coils are widely used in magnetic resonance imaging to achieve high signal-to-noise ratios and …
A low-cost, high-field-strength magnetic resonance imaging-compatible actuator.
Secoli R, et al. Proc Inst Mech Eng H 2015. PMID 25833997
To perform minimally invasive surgical interventions with the aid of robotic systems within a magnetic resonance imaging scanner offers significant advantages compared to conventional surgery. However, despite the numerous exciting potential applications of this technology, the introduction of magnetic resonance imaging-compatible robotics has been hampered by safety, reliability and cost concerns: the robots should not be attracted by the strong magnetic field of the scanner and should operate reliably in the field without causing distortion to the scan data. ...
To perform minimally invasive surgical interventions with the aid of robotic systems within a magnetic resonance imaging
Cardiac magnetic resonance imaging for the investigation of cardiovascular disorders. Part 2: emerging applications.
Goenka AH, et al. Tex Heart Inst J 2014 - Review. PMID 24808772 Free PMC article.
Cardiac magnetic resonance imaging has emerged as a robust noninvasive technique for the investigation of cardiovascular disorders. The coming-of-age of cardiac magnetic resonance-and especially its widening span of applications-has generated both excitement and uncertainty in regard to its potential clinical use and its role vis-à-vis conventional imaging techniques. ...
Cardiac magnetic resonance imaging has emerged as a robust noninvasive technique for the investigation of cardiovascula …
Cardiovascular magnetic resonance imaging.
Darty SN, et al. Prog Cardiovasc Nurs 2004 - Review. PMID 15133380
With these developments, knowledge of cardiovascular imaging protocols in the magnetic resonance imaging environment is critical for nursing personnel. The purpose of this article is to review information pertinent to working in a magnetic resonance imaging environment and to describe the requirements of nursing personnel performing cardiovascular magnetic resonance imaging examinations....
With these developments, knowledge of cardiovascular imaging protocols in the magnetic resonance imaging environ …
What we can do and what we cannot do with fMRI
Logothetis NK. Nature 2008 - Review. PMID 18548064
Functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) is currently the mainstay of neuroimaging in cognitive neuroscience. Advances in scanner technology, image acquisition protocols, experimental design, and analysis methods promise to push forward fMRI from mere cartography to the true study of brain organization. ...
Functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) is currently the mainstay of neuroimaging in cognitive neuroscience. Advan …
Opportunities and Challenges of 7 Tesla Magnetic Resonance Imaging: A Review.
Karamat MI, et al. Crit Rev Biomed Eng 2016 - Review. PMID 27652452
The desire to achieve clinical ultra-high magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) systems stems from the fact that higher field strength leads to higher signal-to-noise ratio (SNR), contrast-to-noise ratio (CNR), and spatial resolution. ...This review presents a detailed account of opportunities and challenges associated with a clinical 7T MRI system for cranial and extracranial imaging. ...
The desire to achieve clinical ultra-high magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) systems stems from the fact that higher fiel …
176,590 results
Jump to page
Feedback