G. Allan Johnson

Professor of Physics and Biomedical Engineering

Member of Duke Cancer Institute

141D Bryan Neuroscience Bldg, Research Drive, Durham, NC 27710
Campus Box: 
3302 Med Ctr
(919) 684-7754
(919) 684-7158


Digital Subtracted Angiography of Small Animals

A Diffusion MRI Tractography Connectome of the Mouse Brain and Comparison with Neuronal Tracer Data.
Cerebral cortex (New York, N.Y. : 1991) (2015)

Dynamic contrast-enhanced quantitative susceptibility mapping with ultrashort echo time MRI for evaluating renal function.
American journal of physiology. Renal physiology (2015)

Tumor location, but not H3.3K27M, significantly influences the blood-brain-barrier permeability in a genetic mouse model of pediatric high-grade glioma.
Journal of neuro-oncology (2015)

A diffusion tensor MRI atlas of the postmortem rhesus macaque brain.
NeuroImage (2015)

Postmortem diffusion MRI of the human brainstem and thalamus for deep brain stimulator electrode localization.
Human brain mapping (2015)

Localization of Metal Electrodes in the Intact Rat Brain Using Registration of 3D Microcomputed Tomography Images to a Magnetic Resonance Histology Atlas.
eNeuro (2015)

Magnetic resonance histology.
Journal of magnetic resonance imaging : JMRI (2015)

Dynamic contrast-enhanced MR microscopy identifies regions of therapeutic response in a preclinical model of colorectal adenocarcinoma.
Medical physics (2015)

Dr. Johnson is the Charles E. Putman University Professor of Radiology, Professor of Physics, and Biomedical Engineering, and Director of the Duke Center for In Vivo Microscopy (CIVM). The CIVM is an NIH/NIBIB national Biomedical Technology Resource Center with a mission to develop novel technologies for preclinical imaging (basic sciences) and apply the technologies to critical biomedical questions. Dr. Johnson was one of the first researchers to bring Paul Lauterbur's vision of magnetic resonance (MR) microscopy to practice as described in his paper, "Nuclear magnetic resonance imaging at microscopic resolution" (J Magn Reson 68:129-137, 1986). Dr. Johnson is involved in both the engineering physics required to extend the resolution of MR imaging and in a broad range of applications in the basic sciences.

Ph.D. - Duke University

Magnetic resonance microscopy
In Studies in Health Technology and Informatics edited by . ; pp. 153-184. : IOS Press Ebooks.

Magnetic resonance microscopy.
In Studies in Health Technology and Informatics edited by . ; pp. 205-227. : IOS Press Ebooks.