Due to the developments related to the corona virus, Scannexus has opened its facilities to scan on human patients and research participants from 08 AM - 05 PM during office hours. Scanning outside office hours, is possible in consultation with us.
An Interreg EMR project that aims to scale up muscle stem cell production in a new spin-off company.
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Scannexus facilitates researchers, clinicians and industry in formulating and answering their research questions. We offer a combination of state-of-the-art clinical imaging technology and expertise in MRI operations and development, experimental designs and data analysis. Through this, we provide a full support package for imaging-related research. You provide the question, we support your search for the answer.
The core elements of the Scannexus facility are three Ultra High-Field whole-body clinical MRI scanners, supplied by Siemens; a 3T Magnetom Prisma, a 7T Magnetom and a 9.4T Magnetom.
Scannexus offers you a unique combination of services and technologies. Access to world-leading Ultra High-Field MRI scanners (3T, 7T, 9.4T), is combined with dedicated customer-focused operational support, and the expertise of our clinical and technical networks.
Job vacancy - Research Technician Nov.2021
We are hiring, we are looking for you: MRI Research Technician (0.6 -1.0 FTE). The research technician at Scannexus (0.6 fte) is primarily involved in supporting researchers in MRI data acquisition, mainly in studies using functional MRI and diffusion tensor imaging at 3T and 7T. Secondly, the research technician takes part in collective efforts to optimize existing MR techniques, as well as the development of novel ones.
Scientific Opening of Scannexus: Brains Unlimited and the Knowledge Axis Limburg
Prof.dr. Martin Paul, President Maastricht University
Connectivity in the human brain: The connectome and beyond
Ralf Galuske, Technische Universität Darmstadt
Ultra-high field MR at the border between physics and neuroscience: from the human genome to the human connectome
Kamil Ugurbil, Center for Magnetic Resonance Research, Minneapolis
New directions in connectivity
Peter Bandettini, National Institute of Mental Health, Bethesda
Mapping language-related information across the human cerebral cortex
Jack Gallant, Department of Psychology, UC Berkely
How tractography can be really great
Brian Wandell, Vision Imaging Science & Technology Lab, Stanford University
Cracking mesoscopic coding principles in the human brain with ultra high field fMRI
Rainer Goebel, Maastricht Brain Imaging Center, Maastricht
High field MRI and image guided therapy
Peter Luijten, Image Sciences Institute, University Medical Center Utrecht
New directions for brain MRI hardware
Larry Wald, Massachusetts General Hospital & Radiology, Harvard Medical School
Observation of brain dynamics with ultrafast fMRI
Juergen Hennig, Department of Diagnostic Radiology, Freiburg
How the visual brain constructs objects from features
Pieter Roelfsema, Netherlands Institute for Neuroscience, Amsterdam
Neuronal mechanisms of temporal prediction
Charles Schroeder, Laboratory for Cognitive Neuroscience & Neuroimaging, New York