- #1

- 49

- 0

It should be a matrix but I can't find it in the literature. Maybe you guys know it or can help.

Jackson doesn't have it.

Cheers

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- #1

- 49

- 0

It should be a matrix but I can't find it in the literature. Maybe you guys know it or can help.

Jackson doesn't have it.

Cheers

- #2

- 7,824

- 2,938

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Diffusion_MRI

- #3

- 49

- 0

Again, sorry.

- #4

- 7,824

- 2,938

An isotropic diffusion tensor is a mathematical representation of the diffusion of particles in a medium that is uniform in all directions. It describes the rate and direction of diffusion in a three-dimensional space.

An isotropic diffusion tensor is commonly used in various scientific fields, including physics, chemistry, and biology. It is particularly useful in studying the movement and behavior of particles in a medium, such as in diffusion-weighted magnetic resonance imaging (DW-MRI) and diffusion tensor imaging (DTI).

An isotropic diffusion tensor has a wide range of applications, including measuring the diffusion of water molecules in biological tissues, detecting abnormalities in brain tissue, and characterizing the structure of porous materials.

An isotropic diffusion tensor is a type of diffusion tensor that assumes equal diffusivity in all directions, whereas an anisotropic diffusion tensor accounts for different diffusivities in different directions. An isotropic diffusion tensor is commonly used in homogeneous media, while anisotropic diffusion tensors are more appropriate for heterogeneous media.

One of the main limitations of using an isotropic diffusion tensor is that it assumes uniform diffusion in all directions, which may not always be the case in real-life systems. Additionally, it may not accurately capture the diffusion behavior in complex heterogeneous media. As such, it is essential to carefully interpret the results obtained from an isotropic diffusion tensor and consider other diffusion models if necessary.

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