en
Scientific article
Review
English

Magnetic resonance techniques in the evaluation of the perinatal brain: recent advances and future directions

Published inSeminars in neonatology, vol. 6, no. 2, p. 195-210
Publication date2001
Abstract

Magnetic resonance (MR) techniques are attractive for use in the developing brain because of their resolving power and their relative noninvasiveness. Their ability to provide detailed structural as well as metabolic and functional information without the use of ionizing radiation is unique. Conventional MR Imaging has widely proven its potential for identifying normal and pathologic brain morphology. Functional MR imaging such as diffusion-weighted imaging (DWI) and perfusion and blood-oxygenation-dependent BOLD imaging are newer imaging methods providing insights into brain physiology. This review will focus on the application of different MR techniques including the conventional structural MR imaging techniques and the more advanced MR techniques, such as the quantitative morphometric MR methods, the diffusion weighted MR techniques, the functional MR techniques and MR spectroscopy in the study of the fetal and newborn brain.

Keywords
  • Brain/embryology
  • Brain Injuries/pathology/radiography/ultrasonography
  • Female
  • Humans
  • Infant, Newborn
  • Magnetic Resonance Imaging
  • Pregnancy
  • Pregnancy Complications
Citation (ISO format)
HÜPPI, Petra Susan, INDER, T E. Magnetic resonance techniques in the evaluation of the perinatal brain: recent advances and future directions. In: Seminars in neonatology, 2001, vol. 6, n° 2, p. 195–210. doi: 10.1053/siny.2001.0039
Main files (1)
Article (Published version)
accessLevelRestricted
Identifiers
ISSN of the journal1084-2756
444views
0downloads

Technical informations

Creation05/07/2015 3:38:00 PM
First validation05/07/2015 3:38:00 PM
Update time03/14/2023 11:16:04 PM
Status update03/14/2023 11:16:04 PM
Last indexation01/16/2024 5:57:32 PM
All rights reserved by Archive ouverte UNIGE and the University of GenevaunigeBlack