Carotid and Brain MR Angiography

Hall C
Wednesday: 13:30 – 15:30

1226.   Initial Results from a Multi-Center Carotid Imaging Trial: Contrast-Enhanced MRA vs. X-ray DSA, F.R. Korosec, T.J. Carroll, T.M. Grist, C.A. Mistretta and P.A. Turski, University of Wisconsin, Madison, WI, USA.
1227.   High Resolution Contrast-Enhanced MRA of Carotid Arteries Using a Head/Neck Array Combined Coil on A 1.5T Cardiovascular MR Scanner, Y. Liu, R.K. Breger, T.K. Foo, P. Licato, T. Hollrith and J. Blechinger, St. Luke's Medical Center and GE Medical Systems, Milwaukee, WI, USA.
1228.   2D Projection MRA of Aortic Arch with Single Dose Gadolinium, B. Redd, Y. Wang, R. Watts, R. Zimmerman, L. Heier, M. Deck, C. Fillipi, Q. Dong and M.R. Prince, New York Presbyterian Hospital, Weill Medical College of Cornell University, New York, NY, USA.
1229.   Comparing First-Pass Gd-Enhanced & TOF MRA with Conventional Catheter Angiography and Ultrasound in the Evaluation of Carotid Stenosis, M. Johnson, I.D. Wilkinson, J. Wattam, G.S. Venables and P.D. Griffiths, University of Sheffield and Royal Hallamshire Hospital, Sheffield, UK.
1230.   What is the Cause of Signal Inhomogeneity at the Carotid Bifurcation? In-vivo and In-vitro study, K-W. Chung, T-S. Chung, J-Y. Joo and J-K. An, Yonsei University College of Medicine, Seoul, Korea.
1231.   Influence of Patient and Imaging Factors on Spatial Resolution of High Resolution 3D Gd-MRA of the Carotid Arteries, J.K. Kim, M.S. Sussman, Y. Huang, D. Westman, R.I. Farb, J.M. Pauly, D.G. Nishimura and G.A. Wright, Sunnybrook & Women's College Health Science Centre and University of Toronto, Toronto, ON, Canada and Stanford University, Stanford, CA, USA.
1232.   Investigation of Saturation Phenomenon for Intracranial 3D Magnetization Transfer TOF MRA on Volunteers with Metal, N. Ohnari, N. Ichinose, M. Miyazaki, K. Kumamoto and H. Nakata, University of Occupational and Environmental Health School of Medicine, Fukuoka, Japan; Toshiba Medical Systems Division, Tochigi, Japan and Toshiba Medical Systems Co., Ltd., Fukuoka, Japan.
1233.   Flow Quantification in High-Flow Extra-Intracranial or Intra-Intracranial Bypass with
L.M.P. Ramos, T.W. Polder, C.A.J. Broere, A. van der Zwan and C.A.F. Tulleken, University Medical Center, Utrecht, The Netherlands.
1234.   High Resolution Contrast Enhanced MR Angiography for Screening Cerebral Aneurysm: Comparison with Conventional TOF-MRA, K-W. Chung, T-S. Chung, Y-J. Lee, G. Laub and D. Chien, Yonesei University School of Medicine, Seoul, Korea and Siemens, Erlangen, Germany.
1235.   Assessing the Adequacy of MRA for Planning Intacranial Aneurysm Clipping Surgery, C. Hutchings, H. Buswell, B.E. Chapman, J.S. Tsuruda, R. Schmidt and D.L. Parker, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT, USA.
1236.   Nidus Volume Measurements in Patients with Arteriovenous Malformations: Comparison of Three MR Scanning Techniques with DSA, E.A. Moore, A.D. Waldman, P. Nikolopoulos, J.P. Grieve and H.R. Jager, National Hospital for Neurology & Neurosurgery, London, UK.
1237.   The Spetzler Grading of Cerebral Arteriovenous Malformations on MR DSA Compared to Conventional Catheter Angiography, N. Hoggard, I.D. Wilkinson, D.J. Warren and P.D. Griffiths, University of Sheffield, Sheffield, UK.
1238.   Does Contrast Enhancement Improve the Assessment of Cerebral Arteriovenous Malformations when Using SLINKY MRA?  N. Hoggard, I.D. Wilkinson, D.J. Warren and P.D. Griffiths, University of Sheffield, Sheffield, UK.
1239.   Gadolinium-Enhanced "Black-Blood" T1-Weighted Fast Spin-Echo MR Imaging of the Brain, Y. Amano, R. Takagi, K. Takahama, T. Matsumoto, M. Amano, T. Tsuchihashi and T. Kumazaki, Nippon Medical School, Tokyo, Japan.
1240.   Blinded Quantitative Analysis of MRAs in Children with Sickle Cell Disease: Evidence of Improved Cerebrovascular Patency Following Therapy, R.G. Steen and K.J. Helton, St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, Memphis, TN, USA.
1241.   Improved Phase Processing for Enhanced Visualization of Veins in the Brain Using HRBV Imaging, Y. Yu, E.M. Haacke and J.R. Reichenbach, Washington University and MRI Institute for Biomedical Research, St. Louis, MO, USA and Friedrich-Schiller University, Jena, Germany.

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