Professor David J. Lurie
University of Aberdeen
Professor David Lurie has worked in MRI Physics research at the University of Aberdeen since 1983 and has held a Chair in Biomedical Physics there since 2002. He has been a Visiting Scientist at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine and was a Visiting International Scholar at Ohio State University. His research is concerned with the development of MRI technology and its bio-medical applications. Prof. Lurie is the Coordinator of a 9-partner, €6.6M EU Horizon-2020 research project, entitled “Improving Diagnosis by Fast Field-Cycling MRI”. He is author of 74 peer-reviewed publications, 8 book chapters, 5 patents and over 270 conference abstracts; he has given more than 90 invited, keynote and plenary lectures at conferences and workshops. In 2017 he was awarded the Academic Gold Medal of IPEM. He is Vice-Chair of the Communications and Publications Committee of EFOMP and Vice-Chair of the Course Accreditation Committee of IPEM.
Fast Field-Cycling MRI: A New Diagnostic Imaging Modality
Fast Field-Cycling MRI (FFC-MRI) represents a step-change in MRI technology. By switching the B0 field strength during a scan, FFC-MRI accesses radically new types of endogenous contrast – invisible to standard MRI – based on the way in which the T1 of tissues changes with field strength. A prototype human-scale scanner has been built and studies on patients are underway. This seminar will describe the technology, methods, applications and results of FFC-MRI.
EVEN MORE SEMINARS
Ernesto A. Cerdena AtlantiCare Regional Medical Center (a member of Geisinger), Atlantic City, New Jersey, USA
UPDATE on Lessons Learned in Adopting Clinical Decision Support Mechanism In Diagnostic Imaging
Dr Qaiser Malik MSE Radiology
Radiology Improvement and Transformation
Dr Nasir Hameed School of Medicine, University of Central Lancashire
Remote Imaging ‘Pass me my stethoscope – I mean smartphone’
Dr Katy Szczepura University of Salford
Conspicuity Index – a novel method for assessing lesion visibility in DICOM images
Dr Rajesh Botchu Royal Orthopedic Hospital, Birmingham
MR imaging of bone tumours