Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)

What is Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI)? | Independent Imaging

Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is a medical imaging technique that uses a magnetic field and computer-generated radio waves to create detailed images of the organs and tissues in your body.

Most MRI machines are large, tube-shaped magnets. When you lie inside an MRI machine, the magnetic field temporarily realigns water molecules in your body. Radio waves cause these aligned atoms to produce faint signals, which are used to create cross-sectional MRI images — like slices in a loaf of bread.

The MRI machine can also produce 3D images that can be viewed from different angles.

MRI of other internal organs
MRI can check for tumors or other abnormalities of many organs in the body, including the following:

Liver and bile ducts
Kidneys
Spleen
Pancreas
Uterus
Ovaries
Prostate
MRI of bones and joints
MRI can help evaluate:

Joint abnormalities caused by traumatic or repetitive injuries, such as torn cartilage or ligaments
Disk abnormalities in the spine
Bone infections
Tumors of the bones and soft tissues
MRI of the breasts
MRI can be used with mammography to detect breast cancer, particularly in women who have dense breast tissue or who might be at high risk of the disease.

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