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Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging

Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging OnlineFirst articles

19.09.2018 | Original Article

Quantitative Single-Photon Emission Computed Tomography/Computed Tomography for Evaluation of Salivary Gland Dysfunction in Sjögren’s Syndrome Patients

Sjögren’s syndrome (SS) is an autoimmune disease that affects the exocrine glands, such as salivary and lacrimal glands, and can manifest as a primary exocrine gland disease (primary SS) or as concomitant exocrine involvement of other …

12.09.2018 | Original Article

FDG PET/CT and Conventional Imaging Methods in Cancer of Unknown Primary: an Approach to Overscanning

With the development of personalized therapy for malignancies, it has become essential to determine the origin of the primary tumor in order to provide optimized care for cancer of unknown primary (CUP)-diagnosed patients. There is a great …

12.09.2018 | Case Report

Successful Localization Using 68Ga-DOTATOC PET/CT of a Phosphaturic Mesenchymal Tumor Causing Osteomalacia in a Patient with Concurrent Follicular Lymphoma

Diagnosing tumor-induced osteomalacia is often challenging because conventional imaging modalities may fail to locate the responsible tumor. This report describes the ability of 68Ga-DOTATOC PET/CT to successfully distinguish between the …

03.09.2018 | Interesting Image

Fibrosing Mediastinitis: a Rare Cause of Unilateral Absent Lung Perfusion on a V/Q Scan

We report a case of a 29-year-old female with a history of asthma, post-partum ARDS, and pulmonary hypertension who presents with severe shortness of breath. The patient describes her shortness of breath as progressive over the past 10 years.

30.08.2018 | Original Article

Inverse Prognostic Relationships of 18F-FDG PET/CT Metabolic Parameters in Patients with Distal Bile Duct Cancer Undergoing Curative Surgery

Cholangiocarcinomas are rare malignant tumors for which the 5-year survival rate has not improved and remained at about 10% over the previous two decades [ 1 ]. Cholangiocarcinomas can be classified into three subgroups based on anatomical …

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Über diese Zeitschrift

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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