CEMRI

(redirected from Contrast-Enhanced Magnetic Resonance Imaging)
AcronymDefinition
CEMRIContrast-Enhanced Magnetic Resonance Imaging
CEMRICollaborative Environmental Monitoring and Research Initiative
References in periodicals archive ?
Assessment of esophageal carcinoma undergoing concurrent chemoradiotherapy with quantitative dynamic contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging. Oncol Lett 2015; 10:3607-3612.
The primary goal will be to establish the TB-403 concentration-pharmacodynamic (PD) effect relationship using dynamic contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging (DCE-MRI) and to identify the minimally PD effective dose.
Dynamic contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging is aiding oncologists in drug development during clinical trials, enabling the assessment of blood flow to the cancerous tumors.
Indeed, dynamic contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging (DCE-MRI) and magnetic resonance spectroscopy (MRS) are emerging technologies that hold promise for improving prognostic and treatment capabilities in the future.
Indeed, dynamic contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging (DCEMRI) and magnetic resonance spectroscopy (MRS) are emerging technologies that hold promise for improving prognostic and treatment capabilities in the future.
(75.) Stone LA, Frank JA, Albert PS et al: The effect of interferon-[beta] on blood-brain barrier disruptions demonstrated by contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging in relapsing-remitting multiple sclerosis.
Quantitative assessment of hypoxia in melanoma xenografts by dynamic contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging: Intradermal versus intramuscular tumors.
Whitcher et al., "Dynamic contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging for characterising nasopharyngeal carcinoma: comparison of semiquantitative and quantitative parameters and correlation with tumour stage," European Radiology, vol.
Contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) was invaluable in identifying the exact nature of the 2 lesions; no contrast enhancement was seen in the case of the meningocele, and enhancement was seen in the case of the neurofibroma.
Visualization of ventricular thrombi with contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging in patients with ischemic heart disease.
Although contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging is most sensitive for some of these underlying conditions--arterial dissection, meningoencephalitis, and abscess, for example--it may not be immediately available in the acute setting.
Muller-Eschner et al., "Dynamic contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging: fundamentals and application to the evaluation of the peripheral perfusion," Cardiovasc Diagn Ther, vol.