27 April 1995 Pseudo-colored visualization of EEG activities on the human cortex using MRI-based volume rendering and Delaunay interpolation
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Proceedings Volume 2431, Medical Imaging 1995: Image Display; (1995); doi: 10.1117/12.207641
Event: Medical Imaging 1995, 1995, San Diego, CA, United States
Abstract
A method for a pseudo-colored smooth representation of evaluated EEG parameters on a three-dimensional reconstruction of a proband's cortex is proposed. The EEG data are obtained through standard measurements and are subsequently Fourier analyzed in order to transform them to parameters representing the signals' power and coherence changes with respect to the averaged EEG at rest. The morphological data for the 3D-reconstruction of the brain is gained through MRI-scans of the head. The three-dimensional reconstruction of the cortex is achieved by means of a graylevel gradient shading method. During rendering, each brain surface voxel (volume element) is associated with a suitable parameter value determined through an inverse distance-weighted interpolation scheme from the values evaluated for its neighbors in the Delaunay triangulation mesh between the electrodes. Following the interpolation, a mapping of the calculated surface value in the HSV color space is employed in order to achieve an expressively colored brain surface with well perceptible distinct activation regions and smooth transitions between them. The presented method provides a possibility for direct, visual comparisons of the activated brain regions of a healthy individual.
© (1995) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
Leonid I. Dimitrov, "Pseudo-colored visualization of EEG activities on the human cortex using MRI-based volume rendering and Delaunay interpolation", Proc. SPIE 2431, Medical Imaging 1995: Image Display, (27 April 1995); doi: 10.1117/12.207641; https://doi.org/10.1117/12.207641
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KEYWORDS
Brain

Electroencephalography

Electrodes

Visualization

Brain mapping

Magnetic resonance imaging

Binary data

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