Cookies on this website
We use cookies to ensure that we give you the best experience on our website. If you click 'Continue' we'll assume that you are happy to receive all cookies and you won't see this message again. Click 'Find out more' for information on how to change your cookie settings.

A team of Oxford scientists have written the first three books in a new series of Oxford Neuroimaging Primers, published by Oxford University Press and edited by Mark Jenkinson and Michael Chappell.

Janine Bijsterbosch, Mark Jenkinson and Mark Chappell at FMRIB

These jargon-free accessible textbooks are intended for people who are new to the field of neuroimaging, whether they are undergraduate or graduate students or more senior academics from other fields. 

The first three titles are:

  • Introduction to Neuroimaging Analysis (Mark Jenkinson and Michael Chappell)
  • Introduction to Perfusion Quantification using Arterial Spin Labelling (Michael Chappell and Thomas Okell)
  • Introduction to Resting State fMRI Functional Connectivity (Janine Bijsterbosch, Stephen Smith and Christian Beckmann)

Find out more and buy copies

Similar stories

The brain understands relationships in the same way as it understands how to move in space

Integrative Neuroimaging Research

Researchers have developed a new framework that binds together the way the brain forms maps of space to the way the brain understands relationships of any kind.

Grant extension for neuroimaging centre WIN

Integrative Neuroimaging Research

The Wellcome Trust has awarded a two-year extension to the grant for our Wellcome Centre for Integrative Neuroimaging. This means that WIN is funded through to April 2024.

Royal Academy of Engineering Fellowship for Yuriko Suzuki

Integrative Neuroimaging Research

Dr Suzuki's award will support her work on robust visualisation of blood vessels in patients with vessel-narrowing disease

Sleep disruption after brain injury is linked to slower recovery

Integrative Neuroimaging Research

Our researchers discover new evidence that post-brain injury sleep problems can slow the pace of recovery.