no code implementations • 15 Aug 2022 • Carole H. Sudre, Kimberlin Van Wijnen, Florian Dubost, Hieab Adams, David Atkinson, Frederik Barkhof, Mahlet A. Birhanu, Esther E. Bron, Robin Camarasa, Nish Chaturvedi, Yuan Chen, Zihao Chen, Shuai Chen, Qi Dou, Tavia Evans, Ivan Ezhov, Haojun Gao, Marta Girones Sanguesa, Juan Domingo Gispert, Beatriz Gomez Anson, Alun D. Hughes, M. Arfan Ikram, Silvia Ingala, H. Rolf Jaeger, Florian Kofler, Hugo J. Kuijf, Denis Kutnar, Minho Lee, Bo Li, Luigi Lorenzini, Bjoern Menze, Jose Luis Molinuevo, Yiwei Pan, Elodie Puybareau, Rafael Rehwald, Ruisheng Su, Pengcheng Shi, Lorna Smith, Therese Tillin, Guillaume Tochon, Helene Urien, Bas H. M. van der Velden, Isabelle F. van der Velpen, Benedikt Wiestler, Frank J. Wolters, Pinar Yilmaz, Marius de Groot, Meike W. Vernooij, Marleen de Bruijne
This challenge aimed to promote the development of methods for automated detection and segmentation of small and sparse imaging markers of cerebral small vessel disease, namely enlarged perivascular spaces (EPVS) (Task 1), cerebral microbleeds (Task 2) and lacunes of presumed vascular origin (Task 3) while leveraging weak and noisy labels.
To evaluate our approach, we trained the framework on 9852 T1-weighted MRI scans from 876 participants in the Alzheimer's Disease Neuroimaging Initiative dataset and held out a separate test set of 1283 MRI scans from 170 participants for quantitative and qualitative assessment of the personalised time series of synthetic images.
no code implementations • 4 Sep 2019 • Carole H. Sudre, Beatriz Gomez Anson, Silvia Ingala, Chris D. Lane, Daniel Jimenez, Lukas Haider, Thomas Varsavsky, Ryutaro Tanno, Lorna Smith, Sébastien Ourselin, Rolf H. Jäger, M. Jorge Cardoso
Classification and differentiation of small pathological objects may greatly vary among human raters due to differences in training, expertise and their consistency over time.
no code implementations • 21 Dec 2018 • Carole H. Sudre, Beatriz Gomez Anson, Silvia Ingala, Chris D. Lane, Daniel Jimenez, Lukas Haider, Thomas Varsavsky, Lorna Smith, H. Rolf Jäger, M. Jorge Cardoso
Extremely small objects (ESO) have become observable on clinical routine magnetic resonance imaging acquisitions, thanks to a reduction in acquisition time at higher resolution.