Journal of Neuroinformatics and Neuroimaging

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Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI)

Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) is a medical imaging procedure used in radiology to form pictures of the anatomy and the physiological processes of the body. It uses a huge magnet and radio waves to look at organs and structures inside your body. When a radiofrequency power is then pulsed through the patient, the protons are triggered, and spin out of symmetry, straining against the pull of the magnetic field. It usually takes a week or two for the results of an MRI scan to get through, unless they're required immediately. The most common adverse reactions are minimal: headache, nausea (feeling slightly sick) and dizziness for a brief time after the injection. A few patients will have a feeling of coldness at the injection site. MRI is sensitive to changes in cartilage and bone structure resulting from injury, disease, or aging. It can detect herniated discs, spinal tumors, pinched nerves, fractures and spinal cord compression.

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