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  • Book
    edited by Philip Seeman, Bertha Madras.
    Summary: "Modern imaging techniques have allowed researchers to non-invasively peer into the human brain and investigate, among many other things, the acute effects and long-term consequences of drug abuse. Here, we review the most commonly used and some emerging imaging techniques in addiction research, explain how the various techniques generate their characteristic images and describe the rational that researchers use to interpret them. In addition, examples of seminal imaging findings are highlighted that illustrate the contribution of each imaging modality to the expansion in our understanding of the neurobiological bases of drug abuse and addiction, and how they can be parlayed in the future into clinical and therapeutic applications"--Provided by publisher.

    1. Neuroimaging of Addiction
    2. Brain PET imaging in the cannabinoid system
    3. Brain imaging of annabinoid receptors
    4. Human brain imaging of opioid receptors: application to CNS biomarker and drug development
    5. Brain imaging of sigma receptors
    6. Human brain imaging of acetylcholine receptors
    7. Human brain imaging of adenosine receptors
    8. Human brain imaging of dopamine D₁ receptors
    9. Human brain imaging of dopamine transporters
    10. Imaging of dopamine and serotonin receptors and transporters
    11. Imaging the dopamine D₃ receptor in vivo
    12. Dopamine receptors and dopamine release
    13. Dopamine receptor imaging in schizophrenia: focus on genetic vulnerability
    14. Human brain imaging in tardive dyskinesia
    15. Human brain imaging of autism spectrum disorders
    16. Radiotracers used to image the brains of patients with alzheimer's disease
    17. Human brain imaging of anger
    18. Imaging pain in the human brain
    19. Imaging of neurochemical transmission in the central nervous system
    20. Characterizing recovery of the human brain following stroke: evidence form fMRI studies.
    Digital Access ScienceDirect 2014