This causes the embedding vectors of distorted versions of a sample to be similar, while minimizing the redundancy between the components of these vectors.
Ranked #8 on Image Classification on Places205
The slow acquisition speed of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) has led to the development of two complementary methods: acquiring multiple views of the anatomy simultaneously (parallel imaging) and acquiring fewer samples than necessary for traditional signal processing methods (compressed sensing).
Ranked #1 on MRI Reconstruction on fastMRI Knee 4x
1 code implementation • 6 Jan 2020 • Florian Knoll, Tullie Murrell, Anuroop Sriram, Nafissa Yakubova, Jure Zbontar, Michael Rabbat, Aaron Defazio, Matthew J. Muckley, Daniel K. Sodickson, C. Lawrence Zitnick, Michael P. Recht
Conclusion: The challenge led to new developments in machine learning for image reconstruction, provided insight into the current state of the art in the field, and highlighted remaining hurdles for clinical adoption.
In this paper, we present a novel method to integrate traditional parallel imaging methods into deep neural networks that is able to generate high quality reconstructions even for high acceleration factors.
8 code implementations • 21 Nov 2018 • Jure Zbontar, Florian Knoll, Anuroop Sriram, Tullie Murrell, Zhengnan Huang, Matthew J. Muckley, Aaron Defazio, Ruben Stern, Patricia Johnson, Mary Bruno, Marc Parente, Krzysztof J. Geras, Joe Katsnelson, Hersh Chandarana, Zizhao Zhang, Michal Drozdzal, Adriana Romero, Michael Rabbat, Pascal Vincent, Nafissa Yakubova, James Pinkerton, Duo Wang, Erich Owens, C. Lawrence Zitnick, Michael P. Recht, Daniel K. Sodickson, Yvonne W. Lui
Accelerating Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) by taking fewer measurements has the potential to reduce medical costs, minimize stress to patients and make MRI possible in applications where it is currently prohibitively slow or expensive.