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In the last decade, magnetic resonance (MR) of the spine has become the imaging modality of choice, superseding both computed tomography (CT) and myelography, for the evaluation of a broad spectrum of disease entities. The capability for multiplanar imaging, the use of nonionizing radiation, and...
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is the modality of choice in the evaluation of patients with actual or suspected intracranial neoplasms. MRI has many advantages over alternative modalities. It provides increased sensitivity, permits multiplanar image display, is noninvasive, and has no...
In the last decade, i.v. contrast media use in magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) of the central nervous system has become well established. Three agents are currently available in the United States: gadopentetate dimeglumine (Magnevist), gadodiamide (Omniscan), and gadoteridol (ProHance). At a...
The clinical utility of intravenous contrast administration in nonneoplastic disease of the brain is well established. Although primarily providing improved diagnostic specificity, contrast use can also improve lesion detection. Applications are discussed in infection, vascular disorders,...
The use of intravenous contrast media is well established in magnetic resonance (MR) for improved diagnosis. MR differs from other imaging modalities in the complexity of signal and contrast dependence, with the method of measurement having great impact on tissue contrast. Unlike computed...
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