Benutzerspezifische Werkzeuge

Neuroscience & Imaging Colloquium

Datum Thema
18.10.2017
9.
4:30 – 5:30 p.m.
Advances in Imaging of Neuromyelitis Optica Spectrum Disorders (NMOD)
DINZ Seminarraum 1.158/9, Haus 19, Fetscherstr. 74, 01307 Dresden

Speaker - Shannon Kolind, PhD
Assistant Professor, MRI Physicist, Division of Neurology, Department of Medicine University of British Columbia, Vancouver BC Canada
16.05.2017
8.

4:00 – 5:00 p.m.
Imaging the wonderful watery world of the brain and spinal cord: A myelin specific MRI method to study neurological disease
DINZ Hörsaal, Haus 19, Fetscherstr. 74, 01307 Dresden

Speaker - Corree Laule, PhD
University of British Columbia University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC, Canada
Department of Radiology | Pathology & Laboratory Medicine | Physics & Astronomy
International Collaboration on Repair Discoveries (ICORD) | Blusson Spinal Cord Centre
08.06.2016
7.

6:00 – 7:00 p.m.
What determines T1 in Brain?
DINZ Hörsaal, Haus 19, Fetscherstr. 74, 01307 Dresden

Speaker - Alex MacKay
UBC Magnetic Resonance Imaging Research Centre University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC, Canada
02.02.2015
6.

4:00 – 5:00 p.m.

Using functional and structural neuroimaging to define whole brain network connectivity of the thalamus in health and disease”
DINZ Hörsaal, Haus 19, Fetscherstr. 74, 01307 Dresden

Speaker
Jonathan O'Muircheartaigh, Department of Neuroimaging, King's College, London, UK
Read more
15.12.2014
5.

4:00 – 5:00 p.m.

Quantitative Magnetization Transfer (qMT) Imaging in Pediatric White Matter Diseases
DINZ Hörsaal, Haus 19, Fetscherstr. 74, 01307 Dresden

Speaker
Dr. Steffi F. Dreha-Kulaczewski Department of Pediatric Neurology, University Medicine Göttingen
Read more
07.07.14
4.

4:30 – 5:30 p.m.

Dynamic connectivity states across development revealed by fMRI
Hörsaal der Kinder- und Frauenklinik, Haus 21, Fetscherstr. 74, 01307 Dresden

Speaker
Dr. J Bruce Morton, Ph.D Cognitive Development and Neuroimaging Laboratory, Graduate Programme in Neuroscience University of Western Ontario London, Ontario, Canada
Background
Dr. J Bruce Morton completed his PhD at the University of Toronto. He has served as a Professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of Western Ontario since 2002, and is a faculty member of the Graduate Programme in Neuroscience and a member of the London Brain and Mind Institute. His work is aimed primarily at learning about the development of higher-order cognitive processes and their association with age-related changes in brain functioning through the use of converging cognitive-behavioural neuroimaging, especially functional MRI measures of brain activity and computational research methods. His multi-modal perspective allows unraveling some of the complexity surrounding questions such as what ultimately makes us who we are, and how developmental processes contribute to who we eventually become.
16.12.13
3.

5:30 – 6:30 p.m.

Advanced Human Hippocampal Imaging
Hörsaal der Kinder- und Frauenklinik, Haus 21, Fetscherstr. 74, 01307 Dresden

Speaker
Michael M Zeineh, M.D.-Ph.D. Assistant Professor, Stanford University, Dept. of Radiology, Lucas Center for Imaging
Background
Professor Michael Zeineh received his Bachelors degree in Biology from Caltech (California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, CA) in 1995 and his M.D-Ph.D. from UCLA (University of California, Los Angeles, CA) in 2003. He trained in Radiology Residency at Stanford from 2004-2008 and Neuroradiology Fellowship from 2008-2010. Since 2010, Michael has been an Assistant Professor of Radiology, studying changes in tissue microstructure accompanying diseases of the brain including high resolution magnetic resonance (MR) structural and Diffusion Tensor Imaging (DTI) of the human hippocampus.
14.10.13
2.

5:30 – 6:30 p.m.

Neurodevelopment research by means of multi-component relaxation and silent magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)
DINZ Hörsaal, Haus 19, Fetscherstr. 74, 01307 Dresden

Speaker
Sean C. Deoni , Ph.D. Assistant Professor School of Engineering Brown University, Providence RI, USA Brown's Advanced Baby Imaging Lab Director
www.babyimaginglab.com
Background
Sean C. Deoni is a physicist by training, but a neuroscientist at heart. Deoni's work focuses on developing and applying magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) techniques to study brain microstructure and development. His current studies involve following the process of myelination in healthy infants and toddlers in relationship to their behavioural development. There is hope that this work will provide the foundation from which to determine what happens in children who develop psychiatric disorders, such as autism, ADHD, or developmental delay.
03.06.13
1.

5:30 – 6:30 p.m.

High field MRI: technological developments and applications in brain research
Hörsaal der Kinder- und Frauenklinik, Haus 21, Fetscherstr. 74, 01307 Dresden

Speaker
Brian K. Rutt, Ph.D. Professor, Department of Radiology Richard M. Lucas Center for Imaging Radiological Sciences Laboratory Stanford University Stanford, California USA
Background
Brian Rutt joined the Stanford faculty as Professor of Radiology effective Jan. 1, 2009. Dr. Rutt, who is the author of more than 120 peer reviewed journal articles, is an internationally recognized expert in Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI). Prior to moving to Stanford, Dr. Rutt was Professor of Diagnostic Radiology and Nuclear Medicine and Medical Biophysics at the University of Western Ontario and the recipient of the Barnett-Ivey Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario Endowed Research Chair. Dr. Rutt has made important contributions in both the basic technology of MRI (e.g., leading-edge work in insertable gradient coils and RF components), biophysical measurements using MR (e.g., combined T1 and T2 mapping using gradient imaging sequences), basic science applications of MR (e.g., the first demonstrations of in-vivo detection of a single mammalian cell using MRI and the use of MR to longitudinally monitor tumor growth deep within tissue starting from a single cell), and clinical applications, especially in cardiovascular disease. Dr. Rutt is especially interested in developing and using in-vivo ultra-high field (e.g. 7 Tesla) Magnetic Resonance techniques to study important human diseases. The increased sensitivity and enhanced contrast mechanisms at these high field strengths should provide insight to unsolved problems, especially in neuroscience and cancer.

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zuletzt verändert: 28.09.2017