Skip to main content
eScholarship
Open Access Publications from the University of California

The Function Biomedical Informatics Research Network Data Repository.

  • Author(s): Keator, David B
  • van Erp, Theo GM
  • Turner, Jessica A
  • Glover, Gary H
  • Mueller, Bryon A
  • Liu, Thomas T
  • Voyvodic, James T
  • Rasmussen, Jerod
  • Calhoun, Vince D
  • Lee, Hyo Jong
  • Toga, Arthur W
  • McEwen, Sarah
  • Ford, Judith M
  • Mathalon, Daniel H
  • Diaz, Michele
  • O'Leary, Daniel S
  • Jeremy Bockholt, H
  • Gadde, Syam
  • Preda, Adrian
  • Wible, Cynthia G
  • Stern, Hal S
  • Belger, Aysenil
  • McCarthy, Gregory
  • Ozyurt, Burak
  • Potkin, Steven G
  • FBIRN
  • et al.
Abstract

The Function Biomedical Informatics Research Network (FBIRN) developed methods and tools for conducting multi-scanner functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) studies. Method and tool development were based on two major goals: 1) to assess the major sources of variation in fMRI studies conducted across scanners, including instrumentation, acquisition protocols, challenge tasks, and analysis methods, and 2) to provide a distributed network infrastructure and an associated federated database to host and query large, multi-site, fMRI and clinical data sets. In the process of achieving these goals the FBIRN test bed generated several multi-scanner brain imaging data sets to be shared with the wider scientific community via the BIRN Data Repository (BDR). The FBIRN Phase 1 data set consists of a traveling subject study of 5 healthy subjects, each scanned on 10 different 1.5 to 4 T scanners. The FBIRN Phase 2 and Phase 3 data sets consist of subjects with schizophrenia or schizoaffective disorder along with healthy comparison subjects scanned at multiple sites. In this paper, we provide concise descriptions of FBIRN's multi-scanner brain imaging data sets and details about the BIRN Data Repository instance of the Human Imaging Database (HID) used to publicly share the data.

Many UC-authored scholarly publications are freely available on this site because of the UC's open access policies. Let us know how this access is important for you.

Main Content
Current View