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Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging

Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging OnlineFirst articles

06.07.2020 | Original Article

Clinical Impact of F-18 FDG PET-CT on Biopsy Site Selection in Patients with Suspected Bone Metastasis of Unknown Primary Site

The bone is the third most frequent site for distant metastasis of cancer, after the lung and liver [ 1 , 2 ]. About 30.0% of patients showed bone metastasis at the initial manifestation of malignancy before the identification of the primary site [ …3

06.07.2020 | Case Report

68Ga DOTA-TOC Uptake in Non-ossifying Fibroma: a Case Report

Non-ossifying fibroma (NOF) is a common benign bone tumor with a high probability of occurrence in children and adolescents. It is commonly seen in the metaphysis of long bones, eccentrically located, and can coexist with other malignant tumors …

06.07.2020 | Interesting image

Physiological Uptake of Radioactive Iodine Around an Artificial Eyeball Observed with Single-Photon Emission Computed Tomography/Computed Tomography After Radioactive Iodine Treatment

Radioactive iodine treatment is useful for ablating remnant thyroid tissue and metastasis of well-differentiated thyroid cancer with long-lasting effects. A scintigraphy after radioactive iodine treatment is a major imaging modality for detecting …

02.07.2020 | Original Article

Assessment of Suspected Malignancy or Infection in Immunocompromised Patients After Solid Organ Transplantation by [18F]FDG PET/CT and [18F]FDG PET/MRI

Over the past decades, patient and graft survival rates after solid organ transplantation have tremendously improved [ 1 , 2 ]. However, in transplant recipients, infectious complications and malignancy remain major hazards negatively affecting …

17.06.2020 | Original Article

Association Between Colonic 18F-FDG Uptake and Glycemic Control in Patients with Diabetes Mellitus

Type 2 diabetes mellitus (T2DM) is a chronic metabolic disorder with hyperglycemia. Diabetes mellitus (DM) affects about 1 in 11 adults worldwide, and T2DM comprises 90% of these [ 1 ]. Management of T2DM is aimed to achieve an appropriate glycemic …

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Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging (Nucl Med Mol Imaging) publishes papers on nuclear medicine and a wide range of related sciences including radiochemistry, radiopharmacy, dosimetry and pharmacokinetics/pharmacodynamics of radiopharmaceuticals, nuclear and molecular imaging analysis, nuclear and molecular imaging instrumentation, radiation biology and radionuclide therapy. The journal also presents original works relating to molecular imaging research, such as the development of molecular imaging probes, reporter imaging assays, imaging cell trafficking, imaging endo(exo)genous gene expression, and imaging signal transduction. Content includes original articles, reviews, case reports, editorials, interesting images, and letters to the editor. Nucl Med Mol Imaging is an official journal of the Korean Society of Nuclear Medicine. KSNM members read this journal plus the official journals of the EANM and the Japanese Nuclear Medicine Society online for free.

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Manuscripts submitted for publication must contain a statement to the effect that all human and animal studies have been approved by the appropriate ethics committee and have therefore been performed in accordance with the ethical standards laid down in the 1964 Declaration of Helsinki and its later amendments. It should also be stated clearly in the text that all persons gave their informed consent prior to their inclusion in the study. Details that might disclose the identity of the subjects under study should be omitted. The editors reserve the right to reject manuscripts that do not comply with the above-mentioned requirements. The author will be held responsible for false statements or failure to fulfill the above-mentioned requirementsAll contributions should also follow the good publication practice guidelines for medical journals, which were established by Korean Association of Medical Journal Editors (http://www.kamje.or.kr).

Conflict of Interest


When an author or the institution of the author has a relationship, financial or otherwise, with individuals or organizations that could influence the author’s work inappropriately, a conflict of interest may exist. Examples of potential conflicts of interest may include but are not limited to academic, personal, or political relationships; employment; consultancies or honoraria; and finical connections such as stock ownership and funding. Although an author may not feel that there are conflicts, disclosure of relationships and interests that could be viewed by others as conflicts of interest affords a more transparent and prudent process. All authors must disclose any actual or potential conflict of interest. The Journal may publish such disclosures if judged to be important to readers.

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