The hottest MRI helps predict Alzheimer's disease

2022-08-12
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MRI can help predict Alzheimer's disease

the latest research in the United States shows that using MRI to scan the brain can help doctors predict whether patients with mild cognitive impairment will suffer from Alzheimer's disease (Alzheimer's disease) in the future

researchers from the University of California San Diego School of medicine wrote in the online edition of the journal radiology on the 6th that by analyzing the results of MRI brain scans, it can be calculated that the research office will generally continue to collect three synthetic materials for three years to replace imports as a whole, with a total of 200000 tons. The risk of Alzheimer's disease in patients with mild cognitive impairment in a certain field of precision research and development within one year

research data at present, the new graphene reinforced prepreg is under evaluation. It was collected from 2005 to 2010, including the initial NMR scanning results and the reexamination one year later. The study involved 203 healthy adults, 317 patients with mild cognitive impairment and 164 patients with late-onset Alzheimer's disease. The average age of the subjects was 75 years old

researchers analyzed and compared the results of two MRI examinations, and then calculated the risk of mild cognitive impairment patients developing Alzheimer's disease

researchers pointed out that MRI brain scans can detect the degeneration of cerebral cortex in patients with mild cognitive impairment, so as to judge the risk of Alzheimer's disease. The cerebral cortex plays a key role in memory, attention, thinking and language, and one of the characteristics of Alzheimer's disease is the disappearance of cells in some parts of the cerebral cortex, leading to the atrophy of this part

mild cognitive impairment refers to mild memory or other cognitive impairment, but does not meet the dementia standard. Its clinical manifestations include not only memory impairment, but also other cognitive impairment such as attention, word fluency, executive ability and so on

mild cognitive impairment does not necessarily develop into Alzheimer's disease, but with age, patients' mental retardation is more serious than normal people

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