Artist Kathy Toma recently spoke to scientists and others in the Martinos Center about the mystery of the artist’s brain. In her remarks she probed the role of intuition and other factors in the creation of her work The Primordial Enigma, which includes elements drawn from a Human Connectome Project image by the Center's Van Wedeen.
Martinos Center News
The Institute for Medical Engineering and Science (IMES) at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), Cambridge, Massachusetts invites applicants to apply for a tenured faculty position in the area of biomedical imaging to begin July, 2017 or thereafter.
In a new imaging study, researchers with the MGH Martinos Center explored the relationship between marijuana use and susceptibility to social influence.
The optical imaging technique diffuse correlation spectroscopy (DCS) has shown tremendous promise for neuromonitoring in infants and children, but translating it for use in adults has presented a much greater challenge. Until now.
Since joining the Martinos Center in 2015, Erica Mason has immersed herself in a project developing an innovative imaging technology for the imaging of breast cancer, tackling the many facets of the project with no small amount of skill and finesse.
The New York Times Magazine recently published an article critical of the late Suzanne Corkin, who did pioneering research with memory and memory disorders. Martinos Center faculty respond to mischaracterizations of Dr. Corkin and her work in the article.
The Martinos Center’s Jacob Hooker describes a major advance in fluorine-18 chemistry, and the collaborative process that made it all possible.
A new study has identified the 100 most-cited articles in neuroimaging, as well as the associated authors and institutions. The MGH Martinos Center for Biomedical Imaging ranked No. 3 on the list of the latter.
On June 20, 2016, the MGH Martinos Center for Biomedical Imaging will participate in the Alzheimer’s Association’s annual “Longest Day” fundraising event.
It’s not every day that a group of young girls gets to pitch their ideas to Google. But that’s exactly what happened last night when members of a local “Girls Who Code” club attended their year-end event in Cambridge.