Magnetic Resonance Microscopy

  • ID: 2179837
  • Book
  • 566 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
1 of 4
Just like hospitals use magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scans to examine patients′ bodies with millimeter resolution, scientists want to examine materials non–destructively and non–invasively on the microscopic scale. Spatial resolution down to the micrometer range has been achieved and great efforts are being made to develop magnetic resonance technology further. Characterization of the structure and transport function of materials is important in applications ranging all the way from biomedicine and food science to geophysics and alternative energy.

This handbook and ready reference covers materials science applications as well as microfluidic, biomedical and dental applications and the monitoring of physicochemical processes. It includes the latest in hardware, methodology and applications of spatially resolved magnetic resonance, such as portable imaging and single–sided spectroscopy.

For materials scientists, spectroscopists, chemists, physicists, and medicinal chemists.
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
2 of 4
METHODS

Single Shot Imaging

Time of Flight

2D T2–T2 Exchange

Shim Pulses

MATERIALS

Building Materials

Paintings

Textiles

Biopolymeric Gels

Food

Plants

Fuel Cells

LOW FIELDS

Earths Field

Squids

Ultra Low Fields

NON–EQUILIBRIUM POLARISATION

Sensitivity DNP

Hyperpolarised Gas

Parahydrogen

HARDWARE

Magnet Design

Innovations for Large Samples

APPLICATIONS

Geophysics

Chemical Engineering

Reaction Kinetics

Electro–Osmotic Flow

Microfluids and Porous Media

Biomedical

Dental Biofilms

Freezing Processes

MOBILE NMR

Compact MRI Applications

Portable Imaging

Single Sided Spectroscopy
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
3 of 4

Loading
LOADING...

4 of 4
Sarah Codd is co–director of the Magnetic Resonance Microscopy (MRM) laboratory and an Assistant Professor in the Department of Mechanical and Industrial Engineering at Montana State University. Her research focuses on technique development, spatially resolved studies of gas in ceramics, flow and diffusion studies in porous media, and investigation of fluid dynamics in hydrogels, biofilms, cellular suspensions and polymer electrolyte membranes. Her doctoral studies were at the University of Kent at Canterbury, UK. She held post–doctoral positions at Massey University, New Zealand, Ulm University, Germany, and New Mexico Resonance, USA, before moving to Montana in 2002.

Joseph Seymour is co–director of the Magnetic Resonance Microscopy (MRM) laboratory and an Associate Professor in the Department of Chemical and Biological Engineering at Montana State University. His primary area of research interest is in transport imaging using MRM. Prior and future research includes laboratory and field studies of transport phenomena using MRM′s ability to measure both coherent motion, or velocity, and random motion, or diffusion. His doctoral studies were at the University of California at Davis, USA. He held post–doctoral positions at Massey University, New Zealand, Universität Ulm, Germany, and New Mexico Resonance, USA, before moving to Montana in 2001.
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
5 of 4
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
Adroll
adroll