All aspects of Magnetic Resonance, with particular emphasis on the development, application and evaluation of techniques for clinical and biomedical use. Specific interests are (i) quantitative blood flow and cardiac studies; (ii) Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy for the non-invasive investigation of metabolism and hypothermia therapy; (iii) undersampling techniques for rapid imaging; (iv) large-scale numerical simulations of MRI.
After graduating in physics from Oxford University, I joined Lothian Health Board as a Medical Physicist, working on Physiological Measurement and the development of instrumentation for research studies. In 1992, I was awarded a PhD for work on non-invasive measurement of airways using an acoustic technique. Since 1991, I have specialised in Magnetic Resonance Imaging, being appointed to the University of Edinburgh in 1996. I was appointed Professor of Magnetic Resonance Physics in 2007 and Head of Medical Physics & Medical Engineering in 2008. I divide my time between the SFC Brain Imaging Research Centre and the Medical School at Little France, leading a small group of physicists supporting the development of MRI for clinical and preclinical use. Responsibilities: Head of Medical Physics Unit Core Management Team of SFC Brain Imaging Research Centre (www.sbirc.ed.ac.uk) Director of WTCRF Image Analysis Core Member of SINAPSE MRI and SPIRIT Committees Beyond Edinburgh, I serve on the International Society for Magnetic Resonance in Medicine (ISMRM: www.ismrm.org) Annual Meeting Program Committee, and I am Treasurer/Membership Secretary of the British Chapter of ISMRM (www.ismrm.org.uk).
Marshall I, Simontto E, Deary IJ, Maclullich A, Ebmeier KP, Rose EJ, Wardlaw JM, Goddard N, Chappell FM. Repeatability of Motor and Working-Memory Tasks in Healthy Older Volunteers: Assessment at Functional MR Imaging. Radiology 2004; 233: 868-877.
Papathanasopoulou P, Zhao S, Köhler U, Robertson MB, Long Q, Hoskins P, Xu XY, Marshall I. 2003. MRI measurement of time-resolved wall shear stress vectors in a carotid bifurcation model, and comparison with CFD predictions. J Magn Reson Imag 17; 153-162.
Harris B, Andrews P, Marshall I, Robinson T, Murray G. Forced convective head cooling device reduces human cross-sectional brain temperature measured by magnetic resonance: a non-randomized healthy volunteer pilot study. BJ Anaesthesia, 2008: 100; 365-372.
Marshall I, Karaszewski B, Wardlaw JM, Cvoro V, Wartolowska K, Armitage PA, Carpenter T, Bastin ME, Farrall AJ, Haga K. Measurement of regional brain temperature using proton spectroscopic imaging: validation and application to acute ischaemic stroke. Magn Reson Imag 2006: 24; 699-706.
Peter Andrews (Anaesthesia, Critical Care and Pain Medicine) Scotland
Joanna Wardlaw (Clinical Neuroscience) Scotland
Jeremy Hall (Psychiatry) Scotland
Megan Holmes (Centre for Cardiovascular Sciences) Scotland
Bridget Harris (Anaesthesia, Critical Care and Pain Medicine) Scotland