|Here I am emerging from the scanner on March 11, after the 104th MRI scan (photo: Mei-Yen Chen)|
- 88 resting state fMRI scans
- 20 diffusion weighted imaging scans
- 13 anatomical (T1/T2-weighted) scans
- 18 breath-holding fMRI scans
- 15 N-back task scans
- 9 dot-motion/stop signal task scans
- 8 object localizer scans
- 5 language localizer scans
- 4 spatial working memory localizer scans
Now comes the fun part, which is analyzing all of these data (which, with imaging and genomics data together, comprise more than 3 TB of data). Fortunately we have the awesome computing resources of the Texas Advanced Computing Center, along with the computing resources at Washington University in St. Louis where our collaborators are also analyzing the data.
We will be presenting some of the early results at the Organization for Human Brain Mapping meeting in Hamburg in June and the ICON meeting in Brisbane in July, and hope to have an initial paper submitted later this year. More soon!