Images tagged with "pet"

Found 12 images.

ID Name Collection(s) Description
64174 average Flortaucipir-PET SUVR map in 32 patients with Alzheimer's disease Prospective longitudinal atrophy in Alzheimer’s disease correlates with the intensity and topography of baseline tau-PET PET was acquired with Flortaucipir (FTP) to visualize amyloid deposits in the brain of 32 cognitively impaired patients with Alzheimer's disease (MCI or dementia stage). Individual SUVR were computed in native space using data acquired between 80 and 100 min after tracer injection, and using the inferior cerebellum GM as a reference region (defined using Freesurfer 5.3 and reverse normalized cerebellar SUIT atlas). SUVR maps were then averaged across patients.
1469 VUMC_02_z-map EADC_PET postprocessed BRASS output
1470 VUMC_01_t-map EADC_PET spm-grid output
1467 VUMC_01_z-map EADC_PET postprocessed BRASS output
12030 Figure 1 Three key regions for supervisory attentional control: Evidence from neuroimaging meta-analyses ALE result for conflict minus that for no conflict
12031 Figure 2A Three key regions for supervisory attentional control: Evidence from neuroimaging meta-analyses ALE result for the Stroop task
12032 Figure 2B Three key regions for supervisory attentional control: Evidence from neuroimaging meta-analyses ALE result for Spatial Interference Tasks
12033 Figure 2C Three key regions for supervisory attentional control: Evidence from neuroimaging meta-analyses ALE result for the Stop-Signal Task
12034 Figure 2D Three key regions for supervisory attentional control: Evidence from neuroimaging meta-analyses ALE result for the Go/No-Go Task
12035 Figure 3 Three key regions for supervisory attentional control: Evidence from neuroimaging meta-analyses Conjunction across all four task types
12036 Figure 4 Three key regions for supervisory attentional control: Evidence from neuroimaging meta-analyses Conjunction across Stroop, Spatial Interference and Stop-Signal Tasks
43928 Pearson correlation: [11C]carfentanil BPnd anterior insula vs. haemodynamic responses to vicarious pain Dissociable Roles of Cerebral μ-Opioid and Type 2 Dopamine Receptors in Vicarious Pain: A Combined PET–fMRI Study