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Dementia-Related Features in Longitudinal MRI : Tracking Keypoints over Time

Dementia-Related Features in Longitudinal MRI : Tracking Keypoints over Time

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STÜHLER, Elisabeth, Michael R. BERTHOLD, 2014. Dementia-Related Features in Longitudinal MRI : Tracking Keypoints over Time. International Workshop, MCV 2014, MICCAI 2014. Cambridge, MA, USA, Sep 18, 2014. In: MENZE, Bjoern, ed. and others. Medical Computer Vision : Algorithms for Big Data, International Workshop, MCV 2014, Held in Conjunction with MICCAI 2014, Cambridge, MA, USA, September 18, 2014, Revised Selected Papers. Cham:Springer, pp. 59-70. ISSN 0302-9743. eISSN 1611-3349. ISBN 978-3-319-13971-5. Available under: doi: 10.1007/978-3-319-13972-2_6

@inproceedings{Stuhler2014-12-10Demen-41686, title={Dementia-Related Features in Longitudinal MRI : Tracking Keypoints over Time}, year={2014}, doi={10.1007/978-3-319-13972-2_6}, number={8848}, isbn={978-3-319-13971-5}, issn={0302-9743}, address={Cham}, publisher={Springer}, series={Lecture Notes in Computer Science}, booktitle={Medical Computer Vision : Algorithms for Big Data, International Workshop, MCV 2014, Held in Conjunction with MICCAI 2014, Cambridge, MA, USA, September 18, 2014, Revised Selected Papers}, pages={59--70}, editor={Menze, Bjoern}, author={Stühler, Elisabeth and Berthold, Michael R.} }

Stühler, Elisabeth Berthold, Michael R. Dementia-Related Features in Longitudinal MRI : Tracking Keypoints over Time eng Stühler, Elisabeth 2014-12-10 We aim at developing new dementia-related features based on longitudinal MRI in order to differentiate various stages of Alzheimer’s disease.<br /><br />Current methods for dementia classification rely heavily on the quality of MRI preprocessing, especially on prior registration. We propose to avoid a possibly unsuccessful and always time-consuming non-rigid registration by employing local invariant features which are independent of image scale and orientation, and can be tracked over time in longitudinal studies. We detect and track such keypoints based on scale-space theory in an automatized image processing workflow, and test it on a standardized MRI collection made available by the Alzheimer’s Disease Neuroimaging Initiative (ADNI).<br /><br />Our approach is very efficient for processing very large datasets collected from different sites and technical devices, and first results show that characteristic scale and movement of keypoints and their tracks differ significantly between controls and diseased subjects. 2018-03-05T08:28:56Z Berthold, Michael R. 2018-03-05T08:28:56Z

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