In Vivo Spectroscopy

Author: Lawrence J. Berliner
Editor: Springer Science & Business Media
ISBN: 1475794770
File Size: 52,53 MB
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In vivo nuclear magnetic and electron spin resonance spectroscopy is concerned, inter alia, with the noninvasive observation of metabolic changes in living systems, including animals and humans. Typically, the physiologi cal (or pathological) state of an organ or tissue is monitored. This multi faceted approach was developed during the 1980s. It is still a research technique, but will undoubtedly become a clinical tool. We are proud to present this volume (the eleventh of our series) in which some of the pioneers in this area summarize their contributions and review related literature. Bolinger and Lenkinski describe a variety of localization methods suitable for clinical applications of NMR spectroscopy. Schleich, Caines, and Rydzewski summarize their contributions to approaches involving off-resonance rotating frame relaxation and critically compare these with other NMR techniques that may yield similar information. Chang and James outline their approach and share their experience with the technical aspects 1 31 of H and P NMR spectroscopy and spatially localized spectroscopy in studies of brain ischemia. Sodium plays an important role in living systems, a key aspect being the large gradient between intra- and extracellular concentrations of sodium that is maintained by a variety of transport mechanisms. Miller and Elgavish give us a comprehensive review of an important research tool in this 23 area- Na NMR spectroscopy as aided by shift reagents.
In Vivo Spectroscopy
Language: en
Pages: 334
Authors: Lawrence J. Berliner, Jacques Reuben
Categories: Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2013-06-29 - Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media

In vivo nuclear magnetic and electron spin resonance spectroscopy is concerned, inter alia, with the noninvasive observation of metabolic changes in living systems, including animals and humans. Typically, the physiologi cal (or pathological) state of an organ or tissue is monitored. This multi faceted approach was developed during the 1980s.
In Vivo NMR Spectroscopy
Language: en
Pages: 546
Authors: Robin A. de Graaf
Categories: Medical
Type: BOOK - Published: 1998 - Publisher: Wiley-Blackwell

In Vivo NMR Spectroscopy Robin A. de Graaf Department of in vivo NMR, Utrecht University, The Netherlands This is the first book in the field of in vivo NMR to cover in depth the technical and basic biophysical aspects of the technique. The contents of the book are appropriate to
In-Vivo Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy II: Localization and Spectral Editing
Language: en
Pages: 296
Authors: M. Rudin
Categories: Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2012-12-06 - Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media

Localization 1. C.S. Bosch, J.J.H. Ackerman, St. Louis, MO/USA SurfaceCoil Spectroscopy 2. P. Styles, Oxford, UK Rotating Frame Spectroscopyand Spectroscopic Imaging 3. P.A. Bottomley, Schenectady, NY/USA DepthResolved Surface Coil Spectroscopy (Dress) 4. R.J. Ordidge, J.A. Helpern, Detroit, MI/USA Image Guided Volume Selective Spectroscopy: A Comparison of Techniques for In-Vivo 31P
In Vivo Spectroscopy
Language: en
Pages: 334
Authors: Lawrence Berliner, Jacques Reuben
Categories: Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2013-05-08 - Publisher: Springer

In vivo nuclear magnetic and electron spin resonance spectroscopy is concerned, inter alia, with the noninvasive observation of metabolic changes in living systems, including animals and humans. Typically, the physiologi cal (or pathological) state of an organ or tissue is monitored. This multi faceted approach was developed during the 1980s.
Handbook of Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy In Vivo
Language: en
Pages: 1230
Authors: Paul A. Bottomley, John R. Griffiths
Categories: Medical
Type: BOOK - Published: 2016-12-19 - Publisher: John Wiley & Sons

This handbook covers the entire field of magnetic resonance spectroscopy (MRS), a unique method that allows the non-invasive identification, quantification and spatial mapping of metabolites in living organisms–including animal models and patients. Comprised of three parts: Methodology covers basic MRS theory, methodology for acquiring, quantifying spectra, and spatially localizing spectra,