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Fluorite. Credit: Rob Lavinsky, – CC-BY-SA-3.0

A “crazy idea” for using fluoride nanocrystals as magnetic resonance tracers could lead to new clinical imaging methods

Zoomed-in xSPEN diffusion data arising from a human frontal lobe (dashed square regions) containing the optic nerve indicated by the yellow arrows

A new MRI method developed at the Weizmann Institute of Science improves our ability to study the brain and other non-homogeneous tissues

Magnetic resonance image of a rat’s brain subjected to a partial stroke in the right hemisphere (black square); the left hemisphere remained intact (green square)

An MRI method for picking up the faintest signals can reveal the workings of the brain

Fluid-filled structures in the placenta: maternal and fetal blood vessels and embryo-derived trophoblast cells infiltrating the mother's vasculature

A new MRI technique reveals how the mother's blood flow and that of the fetus meet in the placenta

Running muscles may be predominantly fast- or slow-twitch

A new MRI-based method can detect metabolite levels in real time

Mapping of size distributions of a mouse’s gray matter by quantum-controlled proton MRI. (l) Brain proton MRI; (c) mean cellular size; (r) distribution peak

From quantum physics to biology, a new approach to magnetic resonance turns protons into “spies”

Prof. Hadassa Degani
Prof. Hadassa Degani studied the mechanisms that supply cancerous tumors with oxygen and nutrients. Using magnetic resonance...
(l-r) Keren Ziv, Vicki Plaks, Prof. Michal Neeman and Dr. Batya Cohen.
A new type of reporter gene expands MRI capabilities
MRI image: High levels of Ferritin show up in red, low levels in blue

A cellular iron storage molecule can double as a spy