Share Email Print
cover

Proceedings Paper • new

Automated connectivity-based cortical mapping using registration-constrained classification
Author(s): K. Eschenburg; D. Haynor; T. Grabowski
Format Member Price Non-Member Price
PDF $14.40 $18.00
cover GOOD NEWS! Your organization subscribes to the SPIE Digital Library. You may be able to download this paper for free. Check Access

Paper Abstract

An important goal in neuroscience has been to map the surface of the human brain, and many researchers have developed sophisticated methods to parcellate the cortex. However, many of these methods stop short of developing a framework to apply existing cortical maps to new subjects in a consistent fashion. The computationally complex step is often the initial mapping of a large set of brains, and it is inefficient to repeat these processes for every new data sample. In this analysis, we propose the use of a library of training brains to build a statistical model of the parcellated cortical surface and to act as templates for mapping new data. We train classifiers on training data sampled from local neighborhoods on the cortical surface, using features derived from training brain connectivity information, and apply these classifiers to map the surfaces of previously unseen brains. We demonstrate the performance of 3 different classifiers, each trained on 3 different types of training features, to accurately predict the map of new brain surfaces.

Paper Details

Date Published: 12 March 2018
PDF: 14 pages
Proc. SPIE 10578, Medical Imaging 2018: Biomedical Applications in Molecular, Structural, and Functional Imaging, 105782T (12 March 2018); doi: 10.1117/12.2293968
Show Author Affiliations
K. Eschenburg, Univ. of Washington (United States)
D. Haynor, Univ. of Washington (United States)
T. Grabowski, Univ. of Washington (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 10578:
Medical Imaging 2018: Biomedical Applications in Molecular, Structural, and Functional Imaging
Barjor Gimi; Andrzej Krol, Editor(s)

© SPIE. Terms of Use
Back to Top