His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Artificial intelligence, Cerebral cortex, Segmentation and Hippocampal formation. Perirhinal cortex and Entorhinal cortex are the primary areas of interest in his Neuroscience study. Jean C. Augustinack has included themes like Tractography, Diffusion MRI, Neuroimaging, Computer vision and Atlas in his Artificial intelligence study.
His research in Cerebral cortex focuses on subjects like Brain mapping, which are connected to Cytoarchitecture and Brodmann area. The study incorporates disciplines such as Level of detail and Statistical model in addition to Segmentation. His Hippocampal formation research integrates issues from In vivo and Pattern recognition.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Magnetic resonance imaging, Hippocampal formation, Neuroimaging and Segmentation. His work carried out in the field of Neuroscience brings together such families of science as Parahippocampal gyrus and Diffusion MRI. His work in Magnetic resonance imaging addresses subjects such as Ex vivo, which are connected to disciplines such as Brain mapping.
His study focuses on the intersection of Hippocampal formation and fields such as Artificial intelligence with connections in the field of Pattern recognition. His Neuroimaging research includes themes of Alzheimer's Disease Neuroimaging Initiative, Computer vision and Pathology. His studies in Segmentation integrate themes in fields like Dentate gyrus and Amygdala.
Jean C. Augustinack mainly investigates Neuroscience, Optical coherence tomography, Human brain, Hippocampal formation and Segmentation. The various areas that Jean C. Augustinack examines in his Neuroscience study include Dementia and Neurodegeneration. His Optical coherence tomography research also works with subjects such as
Jean C. Augustinack has researched Human brain in several fields, including Neuroanatomy and Magnetic resonance imaging, 7 tesla mri, Flip angle. Jean C. Augustinack combines subjects such as Scanner and Artificial intelligence with his study of Flip angle. His Segmentation research includes elements of Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance and Neuroimaging.
Jean C. Augustinack spends much of his time researching Human brain, Neuroscience, Optical coherence tomography, Spinal cord and Neocortex. The Human brain study combines topics in areas such as Image resolution, Array coil, Magnetic resonance imaging and Scanner. His research in Optical coherence tomography intersects with topics in Diffusion MRI, Orientation, Angular resolution, Algorithm and Voxel.
Jean C. Augustinack interconnects Hypoglossal nucleus, Brainstem and Vestibular system, Vestibular nuclei in the investigation of issues within Spinal cord. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Rhinal sulcus, Neurodegeneration, Dementia, Cognitive decline and Positron emission tomography. Many of his studies on Rhinal sulcus involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Tauopathy.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Specific tau phosphorylation sites correlate with severity of neuronal cytopathology in Alzheimer's disease.
Jean C. Augustinack;Anja Schneider;Eva-Maria Mandelkow;Bradley T. Hyman.
Acta Neuropathologica (2002)
A computational atlas of the hippocampal formation using ex vivo, ultra-high resolution MRI: Application to adaptive segmentation of in vivo MRI
Juan Eugenio Iglesias;Jean C. Augustinack;Khoa Nguyen;Christopher M. Player.
Cortical Folding Patterns and Predicting Cytoarchitecture
Bruce Fischl;Bruce Fischl;Niranjini Rajendran;Evelina Busa;Jean Augustinack.
Cerebral Cortex (2008)
Automated probabilistic reconstruction of white-matter pathways in health and disease using an atlas of the underlying anatomy.
Anastasia Yendiki;Patricia Panneck;Priti Srinivasan;Allison Stevens.
Frontiers in Neuroinformatics (2011)
Automated segmentation of hippocampal subfields from ultra‐high resolution in vivo MRI
Koen Van Leemput;Koen Van Leemput;Akram Bakkour;Thomas Benner;Graham Wiggins.
Caspase activation and neuroprotection in caspase-3- deficient mice after in vivo cerebral ischemia and in vitro oxygen glucose deprivation
Dean A. Le;Yongqin Wu;Zhihong Huang;Kohji Matsushita.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Molecular imaging with Pittsburgh Compound B confirmed at autopsy: a case report.
Brian J. Bacskai;Matthew P. Frosch;Stefanie H. Freeman;Scott B. Raymond.
JAMA Neurology (2007)
Differential effects of aging and Alzheimer's disease on medial temporal lobe cortical thickness and surface area
Bradford Clark Dickerson;Eric Feczko;Jean C. Augustinack;Jenni Pacheco.
Neurobiology of Aging (2009)
Evaluating the validity of volume-based and surface-based brain image registration for developmental cognitive neuroscience studies in children 4 to 11 years of age
Satrajit S Ghosh;Sita Kakunoori;Jean C. Augustinack;Alfonso Nieto-Castanon.
Quantitative Comparison of 21 Protocols for Labeling Hippocampal Subfields and Parahippocampal Subregions in In Vivo MRI: Towards a Harmonized Segmentation Protocol
Paul A. Yushkevich;Robert S C Amaral;Jean C. Augustinack;Andrew R. Bender.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: