Congratulations to Nasir and the rest of the team on the acceptance of our most recent paper in NMR in Biomedicine. The paper, which should appear online soon, is entitled “Can T1w/T2w ratio be used as a myelin-specific measure in subcortical structures? Comparisons between FSE-based T1w/T2w ratios, GRASE-based T1w/T2w ratios, and multi-echo GRASE-based myelin water fractions”. Nice work Nasir!
Although Tiffany, Jenifer and I have known about this all summer, we were asked not to publicly disclose anything until NSERC released their official 2017 Scholarships and Fellowships Competition Results (which finally happened this morning and can be found here for anyone who might be interested). Therefore, after bottling this up for months, I would like to congratulate Tiffany for being awarded one of the ultra-competitive 3-year Alexander Graham Bell Canada Graduate Scholarships. Well done Tiffany…very well deserved!
Our latest functionally-defined white matter atlas paper has just been published in Frontiers in Human Neuroscience (and in only a few days, has already been viewed over 850 times!). Way to go team! If anyone would like to download the article, it is freely available at: http://journal.frontiersin.org/article/10.3389/fnhum.2017.00306/full.
We are very pleased to announce that the Version 2.0 of the UManitoba-JHU Functionally-Defined Human White Matter Atlas is now freely available. Please see the NITRC website if you are interested in downloading it: http://www.nitrc.org/projects/uofm_jhu_atlas.
A project lead by Dr. Richard Aviv and his group in Toronto (that we were collaborating on) has just been accepted for publication in Multiple Sclerosis Journal. It compares DCE perfusion imaging measures to white matter integrity and lesion volume throughout large-scale, functionally-defined brain networks (using our UManitoba-JHU Functionally-Defined White Matter Atlases). If you’d like to know more, feel free to check out the OnlineFirst version of the paper here.
I am ecstatic to announce an inflow of grant funding! We were successful in the last rounds of the NSERC Discovery Grant Competition, as well as the MS Society of Canada Operating Grants Competition. We are very grateful for this funding, as it will help to ensure that we are able to continue doing our research for the next several years!
Our functionally-defined white matter atlases (resulting from Teresa’s and Navdeep’s Frontiers in Human Neuroscience paper) have now been launched as a free, publicly-available resource to the broader neuroimaging community.
We are pleased to announce the launch of the UManitoba-JHU Functionally-Defined Human White Matter Atlas!!!