Full text loading...
No data available.
Please log in to see this content.
You have no subscription access to this content.
No metrics data to plot.
The attempt to load metrics for this article has failed.
The attempt to plot a graph for these metrics has failed.
Chord distributions across 3D digital images of a human thoracic vertebra
1.P. Rubin and C. W. Scarantino, “The bone marrow organ: The critical structure in radiation-drug interaction.,” Int. J. Radiat. Oncol., Biol., Phys. 4, 3–23 (1978).
2.J. A. Siegel, B. W. Wessels, and E. E. Watson, “Bone marrow dosimetry and toxicity for radioimmunotherapy,” Antibody, Immunoconjugates, Radiopharm. 3, 213–233 (1990).
3.G. Sgouros, “Bone marrow dosimetry for radioimmunotherapy: Theoretical considerations,” J. Nucl. Med. 34, 689–694 (1993).
4.G. Sgouros, I. M. Jureidini, A. M. Scott, M. C. Graham, S. M. Larson, and D. A. Scheinberg, “Bone marrow dosimetry: Regional variability of marrow-localizing antibody,” J. Nucl. Med. 37, 695–698 (1996).
5.P. Zanzonico and G. Sgouros, “Predicting myelotoxicity in radioimmunotherapy: what does dosimetry contribute?” J. Nucl. Med. 38, 1753–1754 (1997).
6.R. M. Berne, Physiology (Mosby, St. Louis, 1993).
7.A. H. Beddoe, “The microstructure of mammalian bone in relation to the dosimetry of bone-seeking radionuclides,” Department of Medical Physics (University of Leeds, Leeds, UK, 1976), pp. 165.
8.A. H. Beddoe, “Measurements of the microscopic structure of cortical bone,” Phys. Med. Biol. 22, 298–308 (1977).
9.G. Akabani, “Absorbed dose calculations in Haversian canals for several beta-emitting radionuclides,” J. Nucl. Med. 34, 1361–1366 (1993).
10.L. G. Bouchet and W. E. Bolch, “A three-dimensional transport model for determining absorbed fractions of energy for electrons in cortical bone,” J. Nucl. Med. 40, 2115–2124 (1999).
11.F. W. Spiers and T. R. Overton, “Attenutation factors for certain tissues when the body is exposed to nearly omni-directional gamma radiation,” Phys. Med. Biol. 7, 35–43 (1962).
12.F. W. Spiers, “Interim report on the determination of dose to bone marrow from radiological procedures,” Br. J. Radiol. 36, 238–240 (1963).
13.A. H. Beddoe, P. J. Darley, and F. W. Spiers, “Measurements of trabecular bone structure in man,” Phys. Med. Biol. 21, 589–607 (1976).
14.A. H. Beddoe, “A quantitative study of the structure of mammalian bone,” J. Anat. 122, 190 (1976).
15.J. R. Whitwell, “Theoretical investigations of energy loss by ionizing particles in bone,” Department of Medical Physics (University of Leeds, Leeds, UK, 1973), pp. 268.
16.J. R. Whitwell and F. W. Spiers, “Calculated beta-ray dose factors for trabecular bone,” Phys. Med. Biol. 21, 16–38 (1976).
17.A. M. Kellerer, “Considerations on the random traversal of convex bodies and solutions for general cylinders,” Radiat. Res. 47, 359–376 (1971).
18.K. F. Eckerman, J. C. Ryman, A. C. Taner, and G. D. Kerr, “Traversal of cells by radiation and absorbed fraction estimates for electrons and alpha particles,” in Proceedings of the Fourth International Radiopharmaceutical Dosimetry Symposium, edited by A. T. Schlafke-Stelson and E. E. Watson (ORAU, Oak Ridge, Tennessee, 1985), pp. 67–81.
19.D. W. Jokisch, P. W. Patton, B. A. Inglis, L. G. Bouchet, D. A. Rajon, J. Rifkin, and W. E. Bolch, “NMR microscopy of trabecular bone and its role in skeletal dosimetry,” Health Phys. 75, 584–596 (1998).
20.L. G. Bouchet, D. W. Jokisch, and W. E. Bolch, “A three-dimensional transport model for determining absorbed fractions of energy for electrons in trabecular bone,” J. Nucl. Med. 40, 1947–1966 (1999).
21.R. Coleman, “Random paths through convex bodies,” J. Appl. Probab. 6, 430–441 (1969).
22.D. Jokisch and W. Bolch, “Estimates of electron absorbed fractions in trabecular bone utilizing nuclear magnetic resonance image modelling,” Health Phys. 70, S13 (1996).
23.D. W. Jokisch, “Nuclear magnetic resonance imaging as a tool for studying beta-dosimetry in trabecular bone and red marrow regions,” Nuclear & Radiological Engineering (University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 1997), pp. 99.
24.D. Jokisch, P. Patton, and W. Bolch, “A comparison of models utilized to assess electron absorbed fractions in trabecular bone,” Health Phys. 72, S35 (1997).
25.D. Jokisch, P. Patton, and W. Bolch, “Nuclear magnetic resonance imaging for use in studying the microstructure and radiation dosimetry of trabecular bone,” Health Phys. 72, S34–S35 (1997).
26.D. Jokisch, P. Patton, L. Bouchet, D. Rajon, and W. Bolch, “Methods for characterizing the geometry of trabecular regions of the skeleton for use in internal dosimetry,” Health Phys. 74, S39 (1998).
27.W. Bolch, D. Jokisch, P. Patton, L. Bouchet, D. Rajon, B. Inglis, and S. Myers, “NMR microimaging of trabecular bone: A new tool for the development of bone dosimetry models,” Health Phys. 74, S13 (1998).
28.H.-W. Chung, F. W. Wehrli, J. L. Williams, S. D. Kugelmass, and S. L. Wehrli, “Quantitative analysis of trabecular microstructure by 400 MHz nuclear magnetic resonance imaging,” J. Bone Miner. Res. 10, 803–811 (1995).
29.T. M. Link, S. Majumdar, W. Konermann, N. Meier, J. C. Lin, D. Newitt, X. Ouyang, P. E. Peters, and H. K. Genant, “Texture analysis of direct magnification radiographs of vertebral specimens: Correlation with bone mineral density and biomechanical properties,” Acad. Radiol. 4, 167–176 (1997).
30.S. Majumdar, H. K. Genant, S. Grampp, D. C. Newitt, V. H. Truong, J. C. Lin, and A. Mathur, “Correlation of trabecular bone structure with age, bone mineral density, and osteoporotic status: in vivo studies in the distal radius using high-resolution magnetic resonance imaging,” J. Bone Miner. Res. 12, 111–118 (1997).
31.Y. Jiang, J. Zhao, P. Augat, X. Ouyang, Y. Lu, S. Majumdar, and H. Genant, “Trabecular bone mineral and calculated structure of human bone specimens scanned by peripheral quantitative computed tomography: relation to biomechanical properties,” J. Bone Miner. Res. 13, 1783–1790 (1998).
32.D. Jokisch, “Beta particle dosimetry of the trabecular region of a thoracic vertebra utilizing NMR microscopy,” Nuclear and Radiological Engineering (University of Florida, Gainesville, FL, 1999), pp. 235.
33.D. Jokisch, L. Bouchet, P. Patton, D. Rajon, and W. Bolch, “Beta-particle dosimetry of the trabecular skeleton using Monte Carlo transport within 3D digital images,” Med. Phys. 28, 1505–1518 (2001).
34.H. Chung, F. W. Wehrli, J. L. Williams, and S. D. Kugelmass, “Relationship between NMR transverse relaxation, trabecular bone architecture, and strength,” Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A. 90, 10250–10254 (1993).
35.R. W. Goulet, S. A. Goldstein, M. J. Ciarelli, J. L. Kuhn, M. B. Brown, and L. A. Feldkamp, “The relationship between the structural and orthogonal compressive properties of trabecular bone,” J. Biomech. 4, 375–389 (1994).
36.L. Mosekilde, “Sex differences in age-related loss of vertebral trabecular bone mass and structure-biomechanical consequences,” Bone (N.Y.) 10, 425–432 (1989).
37.K. Eckerman and M. Stabin, “Electron absorbed fractions and dose conversion factors for marrow and bone by skeletal regions,” Health Phys. 78, 199–214 (2000).
Article metrics loading...