Posted on July 21, 2012
This entry was posted in Anatomy.
Wow, great blog.Really thank you! Keep writing.
Really enjoyed this post. Really Great.
Hello Web Admin, I noticed that your On-Page SEO is is missing a few factors, for one you do not use all three H tags in your post, also I notice that you are not using bold or italics properly in your SEO optimization. On-Page SEO means more now than ever since the new Google update: Panda. No longer are backlinks and simply pinging or sending out a RSS feed the key to getting Google PageRank or Alexa Rankings, You now NEED On-Page SEO. So what is good On-Page SEO?First your keyword must appear in the title.Then it must appear in the URL.You have to optimize your keyword and make sure that it has a nice keyword density of 3-5% in your article with relevant LSI (Latent Semantic Indexing). Then you should spread all H1,H2,H3 tags in your article.Your Keyword should appear in your first paragraph and in the last sentence of the page. You should have relevant usage of Bold and italics of your keyword.There should be one internal link to a page on your blog and you should have one image with an alt tag that has your keyword….
Oooh, I like both of those. Which would you be more comfortable in? I know that you love wearing tights and those types of tops, however the maxi would be really summery!
Science to Practice: How Will Myocardial Inflammation Be Imaged with MR Imaging?
David E. Sosnovik, MD,
Matthias Nahrendorf, MD, PhD and
Peter Caravan, PhD
Martinos Center for Biomedical Imaging, Department of Radiology (D.E.S., P.C.), Cardiology Division (D.E.S.), Center for Systems Biology (M.N.) Massachusetts General Hospital, 149 13th St, Charlestown, MA 02129
The elegant study by Naresh and colleagues (1) synthesizes many of the best aspects of molecular magnetic resonance (MR) imaging: Quantitative serial imaging of a well-defined molecular process is performed in vivo, and its results are correlated with sensitive measures of left ventricular function. The technique described adds a valuable tool to the molecular imaging armamentarium. How, then, will myocardial inflammation be imaged with MR imaging? The only clinical experience to date has been with iron oxide nanoparticles (2,3). Their excellent sensitivity, dynamic range, and safety record make them a highly appealing choice. It will be critical, however, for any iron oxide nanoparticle that is used clinically to be well studied and validated in animal models of the disease before it is used in humans. A “group effect” cannot be assumed, even in the case of fairly similar iron oxide nanoparticles. The use of MR imaging–detectable liposomes appears promising, and initial clinical studies with fluorine-containing liposomes are likely to begin shortly. The clinical use of gadolinium-labeled liposomes appears further away, and the approach described by Naresh and colleagues is thus likely to remain confined to preclinical investigation for the foreseeable future. The development of novel anti-inflammatory therapies, however, will require robust imaging tools to shepherd these agents through preclinical studies and into the clinical arena. The approach described by Naresh et al adds a valuable tool to the preclinical molecular imaging armamentarium.
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