Major Depressive Disorder Neuroimaging Database/Papers

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Papers included in the Major Depressive Disorder Neuroimaging Database:

  1. Ventricular enlargement in major depression
  2. Patterns of cerebral glucose utilization in depression, multiple infarct dementia, and Alzheimer's disease
  3. Cerebellar atrophy in schizophrenia and affective disorder
  4. Ventricular and sulcal size at the onset of psychosis
  5. Structural brain CT changes and cognitive deficits in elderly depressives with and without reversible dementia ('pseudodementia')
  6. Ventricular abnormalities in affective disorder: clinical and demographic correlates
  7. Subcortical hyperintensity on magnetic resonance imaging: a comparison of normal and depressed elderly subjects
  8. Altered magnetic resonance white-matter T1 values in patients with affective disorder
  9. The ventricular-brain ratio (VBR) in functional psychoses: the relationship of lateral ventricular and total intracranial area
  10. Brain imaging abnormalities in mental disorders of late life
  11. A magnetic resonance imaging study of putamen nuclei in major depression
  12. Hippocampal abnormalities in depression
  13. MRI of corpus callosum and septum pellucidum in depression
  14. Lateral ventricle-brain ratio and balance between CSF HVA and 5-HIAA in schizophrenia
  15. Centrum semiovale white matter CT changes associated with normal ageing, Alzheimer's disease and late life depression with and without reversible dementia
  16. Cortical magnetic resonance imaging changes in elderly inpatients with major depression
  17. Computed tomography of the brain in unipolar depression
  18. White matter hyperintensity signals in psychiatric and nonpsychiatric subjects
  19. Leukoencephalopathy and major depression: a preliminary report
  20. Magnetic resonance imaging of the caudate nuclei in depression. Preliminary observations
  21. All-night electroencephalographic sleep and cranial computed tomography in depression. A study of unipolar and bipolar patients
  22. Limbic-hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis activity and ventricular-to-brain ratio studies in affective illness and schizophrenia
  23. Posterior fossa abnormalities in major depression: a controlled magnetic resonance imaging study
  24. Hypercortisolemia and hippocampal changes in depression
  25. Neuroanatomical substrates of depression in the elderly
  26. Diminished subcortical nuclei volumes in Parkinson's disease by MR imaging
  27. Magnetic resonance and positron emission tomography imaging of the corpus callosum: size, shape and metabolic rate in unipolar depression
  28. Reduction of cerebral blood flow in older depressed patients
  29. Magnetic resonance imaging and mood disorders. Localization of white matter and other subcortical abnormalities
  30. Diagnostic specificity of focal white matter abnormalities in bipolar and unipolar mood disorder
  31. Differences in qualitative brain morphology findings in schizophrenia, major depression, bipolar disorder, and normal volunteers
  32. Minor physical anomalies in psychoses: associations with clinical and putative aetiological variables
  33. Brain morphology assessed by computed tomography in patients with geriatric depression, patients with degenerative dementia, and normal control subjects
  34. Increased prefrontal sulcal prominence in relatively young patients with unipolar major depression
  35. MRI signal hyperintensities in geriatric depression
  36. MRI changes in schizophrenia in late life: a preliminary controlled study
  37. Cognition and white matter hyperintensities in older depressed patients
  38. Unreliability of TRH test but not dexamethasone suppression test as a marker of depression in chronic vasculopathic patients
  39. Hippocampal atrophy in recurrent major depression
  40. Prevalence of cavum septum pellucidum detected by MRI in patients with bipolar disorder, major depression and schizophrenia
  41. Changes in CSF spaces differ in endogenous and neurotic depression. A planimetric CT scan study
  42. Subgenual prefrontal cortex abnormalities in mood disorders
  43. Qualitative magnetic resonance imaging findings in geriatric depression. Possible link between later-onset depression and Alzheimer's disease
  44. Quantitative anatomic measures and comorbid medical illness in late-life major depression
  45. Quantitative magnetic resonance imaging in geriatric depression and primary degenerative dementia
  46. A quantitative magnetic resonance imaging study of cerebral and cerebellar gray matter volume in primary unipolar major depression: relationship to treatment response and clinical severity
  47. Neuroanatomic localization of magnetic resonance imaging signal hyperintensities in geriatric depression
  48. Late-onset minor and major depression: early evidence for common neuroanatomical substrates detected by using MRI
  49. Volumetric brain findings in late depression. A study with quantified magnetic resonance tomography
  50. Magnetic-resonance morphometry in patients with major depression
  51. A quantitative magnetic resonance imaging study of caudate and lenticular nucleus gray matter volume in primary unipolar major depression: relationship to treatment response and clinical severity
  52. Amygdala core nuclei volumes are decreased in recurrent major depression
  53. Magnetic resonance imaging signal hypointensity and iron content of putamen nuclei in elderly depressed patients
  54. Hippocampal/amygdala volumes in geriatric depression
  55. Cerebral volume asymmetries in schizophrenia and mood disorders: a quantitative magnetic resonance imaging study
  56. Neuropsychological functioning and MRI signal hyperintensities in geriatric depression
  57. White matter hyperintensities and gray matter lesions in physically healthy depressed subjects
  58. Absence of striatal volume differences between depressed subjects with no comorbid medical illness and matched comparison subjects
  59. Depression, cerebral atrophy, cognitive performance and incidence of dementia. Population study of 85-year-olds
  60. Depression duration but not age predicts hippocampal volume loss in medically healthy women with recurrent major depression
  61. Hippocampal volume reduction in major depression
  62. Atrophy and high intensity lesions: complementary neurobiological mechanisms in late-life major depression
  63. Volumetric asymmetries in late-onset mood disorders: an attenuation of frontal asymmetry with depression severity
  64. Reduction of orbital frontal cortex volume in geriatric depression
  65. MRI findings differentiate between late-onset schizophrenia and late-life mood disorder
  66. Hippocampal volume in geriatric depression
  67. Hippocampal volume in primary unipolar major depression: a magnetic resonance imaging study
  68. MRI study of thalamic volumes in bipolar and unipolar patients and healthy individuals
  69. A controlled study of MRI signal hyperintensities in older depressed patients with and without hypertension
  70. Medial orbital frontal lesions in late-onset depression
  71. A factor model of the functional psychoses and the relationship of factors to clinical variables and brain morphology
  72. Subcortical hyperintensities on magnetic resonance imaging: a comparison of normal and depressed elderly subjects
  73. The prevalence of depression in relation to cerebral atrophy and cognitive performance in 70- and 74-year-old women in Gothenburg. The Women's Health Study
  74. Hippocampal morphometry in depressed patients and control subjects: relations to anxiety symptoms
  75. Decreased pituitary volume in patients with bipolar disorder
  76. Volumetric reduction in left subgenual prefrontal cortex in early onset depression
  77. Anatomical MRI study of subgenual prefrontal cortex in bipolar and unipolar subjects
  78. Reduced volume of orbitofrontal cortex in major depression
  79. Enlargement of the amygdala in patients with a first episode of major depression
  80. Hippocampal changes in patients with a first episode of major depression
  81. Autonomous neurobiological pathways to late-life major depressive disorder: clinical and pathophysiological implications
  82. Prefrontal cortical volume in childhood-onset major depression: preliminary findings
  83. CSF spaces of the Sylvian fissure region in severe melancholic depression
  84. Structural magnetic resonance imaging in patients with first-episode schizophrenia, psychotic and severe non-psychotic depression and healthy controls. Results of the schizophrenia and affective psychoses (SAP) project
  85. Chronic, treatment-resistant depression and right fronto-striatal atrophy
  86. Smaller frontal lobe white matter volumes in depressed adolescents
  87. Anatomic location and laterality of MRI signal hyperintensities in late-life depression
  88. T2-weighted image hyperintensities in major depression: focus on the basal ganglia
  89. Depression with late onset is associated with right frontal lobe atrophy
  90. Enlargement of brain cerebrospinal fluid spaces as a predictor of poor clinical outcome in melancholia
  91. Larger amygdala volumes in first depressive episode as compared to recurrent major depression and healthy control subjects
  92. Anatomical MRI study of basal ganglia in major depressive disorder
  93. Subcortical lesion severity and orbitofrontal cortex volume in geriatric depression
  94. Increased amygdala: hippocampal volume ratios associated with severity of anxiety in pediatric major depression
  95. Course of illness, hippocampal function, and hippocampal volume in major depression
  96. A magnetic resonance volumetric study of the temporal lobe structures in depression
  97. High-dimensional mapping of the hippocampus in depression
  98. White matter hyperintensities in bipolar and unipolar patients with relatively mild-to-moderate illness severity
  99. Untreated depression and hippocampal volume loss
  100. Relationships between amygdala volume and activity during emotional information processing tasks in depressed and never-depressed individuals: an fMRI investigation
  101. Deep white matter hyperintensities in patients with bipolar depression, unipolar depression and age-matched control subjects
  102. Apolipoprotein E genotype and subcortical vascular lesions in older depressed patients and control subjects
  103. Left orbital frontal cortex volume and performance on the benton visual retention test in older depressives and controls
  104. Smaller orbital frontal cortex volumes associated with functional disability in depressed elders
  105. Treatment response in late-onset depression: relationship to neuropsychological, neuroradiological and vascular risk factors
  106. Anterior cingulate, gyrus rectus, and orbitofrontal abnormalities in elderly depressed patients: an MRI-based parcellation of the prefrontal cortex
  107. Localizing gray matter deficits in late-onset depression using computational cortical pattern matching methods
  108. Mapping brain size and cortical gray matter changes in elderly depression
  109. Corpus callosum signal intensity in patients with bipolar and unipolar disorder
  110. The nature and determinants of neuropsychological functioning in late-life depression
  111. Anatomical MRI study of hippocampus and amygdala in patients with current and remitted major depression
  112. A volumetric study of MRI signal hyperintensities in late-life depression
  113. Reduced hippocampal volumes associated with the long variant of the serotonin transporter polymorphism in major depression
  114. Hippocampal and amygdala changes in patients with major depressive disorder and healthy controls during a 1-year follow-up
  115. Volumetric analysis of the prefrontal cortex, amygdala, and hippocampus in major depression
  116. Hippocampal changes and white matter lesions in early-onset depression
  117. Anatomic evaluation of the orbitofrontal cortex in major depressive disorder
  118. Enlarged amygdala volume and reduced hippocampal volume in young women with major depression
  119. Sex differences in brain structure in geriatric depression
  120. Hippocampal volume change in depression: late- and early-onset illness compared
  121. Hippocampal volume in early onset depression
  122. MRI study of the pituitary gland in adolescent depression
  123. MRI of the brainstem in patients with major depression, bipolar affective disorder and normal controls
  124. Hippocampal volume, memory, and cortisol status in major depressive disorder: effects of treatment
  125. Volumetric MRI analysis of the amygdala and hippocampus in subjects with major depression
  126. Homocysteine levels, MTHFR C677T genotype, and MRI Hyperintensities in late-onset major depressive disorder
  127. Subgenual prefrontal cortex volumes in major depressive disorder and schizophrenia: diagnostic specificity and prognostic implications
  128. Reduced hippocampal volumes and memory loss in patients with early- and late-onset depression
  129. Vascular risk and low serum B12 predict white matter lesions in patients with major depression
  130. Brain MRI white matter hyperintensities and one-carbon cycle metabolism in non-geriatric outpatients with major depressive disorder (Part I)
  131. Anatomical MRI study of corpus callosum in unipolar depression
  132. Antidepressant exposure may protect against decrement in frontal gray matter volumes in geriatric depression
  133. Structural abnormality on brain magnetic resonance imaging in late-onset major depressive disorder
  134. Cognitive function over the treatment course of depression in middle-aged patients: correlation with brain MRI signal hyperintensities
  135. Reduced hippocampal volume in unmedicated, remitted patients with major depression versus control subjects
  136. Increased pituitary volume in antipsychotic-free and antipsychotic-treated patients of the AEsop first-onset psychosis study
  137. Amygdala and hippocampus volumes in pediatric major depression
  138. Greater MRI lesion volumes in elderly depressed subjects than in control subjects
  139. Influence of serotonin transporter promoter region polymorphisms on hippocampal volumes in late-life depression
  140. Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex and anterior cingulate cortex white matter alterations in late-life depression
  141. Radiological findings in individuals at high risk of psychosis
  142. Smaller cingulate volumes in unipolar depressed patients
  143. Carotid intima-media thickness in late-onset major depressive disorder
  144. White matter and subcortical gray matter lesion volume changes and late-life depression outcome: a 4-year magnetic resonance imaging study
  145. Reduced hippocampal volume correlates with executive dysfunctioning in major depression
  146. White matter lesion volumes and caudate volumes in late-life depression
  147. Brain white-matter hyperintensities and treatment outcome in major depressive disorder
  148. Depressive psychosis: clinical usefulness of MR spectroscopy data in predicting prognosis
  149. Lobar distribution of lesion volumes in late-life depression: the Biomedical Informatics Research Network (BIRN)
  150. Pituitary volume in treatment-naive pediatric major depressive disorder
  151. Abnormalities of CSF flow patterns in the cerebral aqueduct in treatment-resistant late-life depression: a potential biomarker of microvascular angiopathy
  152. Reduced hippocampal volume in drug-free depressed patients
  153. Hippocampal and amygdala volumes according to psychosis stage and diagnosis: a magnetic resonance imaging study of chronic schizophrenia, first-episode psychosis, and ultra-high-risk individuals
  154. Abnormal size of the amygdala predicts impaired emotional memory in major depressive disorder
  155. A fully automated method for quantifying and localizing white matter hyperintensities on MR images
  156. Medial temporal lobe abnormalities in pediatric unipolar depression
  157. Hippocampal volume reduction and HPA-system activity in major depression
  158. Association of the brain-derived neurotrophic factor Val66Met polymorphism with reduced hippocampal volumes in major depression
  159. Serotonin transporter gene status predicts caudate nucleus but not amygdala or hippocampal volumes in older persons with major depression
  160. Hippocampal volume and subcortical white matter lesions in late life depression: comparison of early and late onset depression
  161. Neuroanatomical characteristics of geriatric apathy and depression: a magnetic resonance imaging study
  162. Hippocampal volumetrics in depression: the importance of the posterior tail
  163. Fronto-limbic brain structures in suicidal and non-suicidal female patients with major depressive disorder
  164. Amygdala volume analysis in female twins with major depression
  165. Virchow-Robin space dilatation may predict resistance to antidepressant monotherapy in elderly patients with depression
  166. Prefrontal white matter lesions and prefrontal task impersistence in depressed and nondepressed elders
  167. Orbitofrontal cortex volume in late life depression: influence of hyperintense lesions and genetic polymorphisms
  168. Gray matter changes in late life depression--a structural MRI analysis
  169. Hippocampal morphology and distinguishing late-onset from early-onset elderly depression
  170. Mapping callosal morphology in early- and late-onset elderly depression: an index of distinct changes in cortical connectivity
  171. Orbitofrontal cortex volumes in medication naive children with major depressive disorder: a magnetic resonance imaging study
  172. No pituitary gland volume change in medication-free depressed patients
  173. Daily functioning and prefrontal brain morphology in healthy and depressed community-dwelling elderly
  174. Prefrontal brain morphology and executive function in healthy and depressed elderly
  175. Illness duration and total brain gray matter in bipolar disorder: evidence for neurodegeneration
  176. Anterior cingulate cortex does not differ between patients with major depression and healthy controls, but relatively large anterior cingulate cortex predicts a good clinical course
  177. Reduced hippocampal volumes associated with the long variant of the tri- and diallelic serotonin transporter polymorphism in major depression
  178. Effect of hippocampal and amygdala volumes on clinical outcomes in major depression: a 3-year prospective magnetic resonance imaging study
  179. A magnetic resonance imaging study of the entorhinal cortex in treatment-resistant depression
  180. Hippocampal volumes and depression subtypes
  181. Hippocampal and amygdalar volumes in psychotic and nonpsychotic unipolar depression
  182. Hippocampal volume and 2-year outcome in depression
  183. Childhood adversity predicts earlier onset of major depression but not reduced hippocampal volume
  184. Pituitary gland volume in adolescent and young adult bipolar and unipolar depression
  185. Amygdala and hippocampal volumes in familial early onset major depressive disorder
  186. Striatal volume abnormalities in treatment-naive patients diagnosed with pediatric major depressive disorder
  187. Regional white matter hyperintensity burden in automated segmentation distinguishes late-life depressed subjects from comparison subjects matched for vascular risk factors
  188. Short/long heterozygotes at 5HTTLPR and white matter lesions in geriatric depression
  189. Validation of hippocampal volumes measured using a manual method and two automated methods (FreeSurfer and IBASPM) in chronic major depressive disorder
  190. Amygdalae morphometry in late-life depression
  191. The brain-derived neurotrophic factor VAL66MET polymorphism and cerebral white matter hyperintensities in late-life depression
  192. Anterior cingulate volumes in never-treated patients with major depressive disorder
  193. White-matter hyperintensities in first-episode psychosis
  194. Hippocampus shape analysis and late-life depression
  195. Can voxel based morphometry, manual segmentation and automated segmentation equally detect hippocampal volume differences in acute depression
  196. Three-dimensional surface mapping of the caudate nucleus in late-life depression
  197. Localization of white-matter lesions and effect of vascular risk factors in late-onset major depression
  198. Impaired implicit learning and reduced pre-supplementary motor cortex size in early-onset major depression with melancholic features
  199. Influence of the MTHFR C677T polymorphism on magnetic resonance imaging hyperintensity volume and cognition in geriatric depression
  200. No association of the Val66Met polymorphism of the brain-derived neurotrophic factor with hippocampal volume in major depression
  201. Hippocampus, glucocorticoids and neurocognitive functions in patients with first-episode major depressive disorders
  202. Reduced amygdala volume in newly admitted psychiatric in-patients with unipolar major depression
  203. Hippocampal volume in first episode and recurrent depression
  204. Pituitary gland volume in currently depressed and remitted depressed patients
  205. Amygdala volumes in a sample of current depressed and remitted depressed patients and healthy controls
  206. Differences in hippocampal volume between major depression and schizophrenia: a comparative neuroimaging study
  207. Hippocampal metabolic abnormalities at first onset and with recurrent episodes of a major depressive disorder: a proton magnetic resonance spectroscopy study
  208. Association analysis of the COMT/MTHFR genes and geriatric depression: an MRI study of the putamen
  209. Cortical folding in patients with bipolar disorder or unipolar depression
  210. Reduced caudate and nucleus accumbens response to rewards in unmedicated individuals with major depressive disorder
  211. APOE related hippocampal shape alteration in geriatric depression
  212. Morphology of the corpus callosum in treatment-resistant schizophrenia and major depression
  213. Midline brain structures in patients with current and remitted major depression
  214. Volumetric MRI study of the insular cortex in individuals with current and past major depression
  215. Angiotensin receptor gene polymorphisms and 2-year change in hyperintense lesion volume in men
  216. Amygdala volume marks the acute state in the early course of depression
  217. Corpus callosum size and shape in individuals with current and past depression
  218. Volumetric MRI changes, cognition and personality traits in old age depression
  219. Increased subgenual prefrontal cortex size in remitted patients with major depressive disorder
  220. Amygdala reduction in patients with ADHD compared with major depression and healthy volunteers
  221. White matter hyperintensities, cortisol levels, brain atrophy and continuing cognitive deficits in late-life depression
  222. Hippocampal changes associated with early-life adversity and vulnerability to depression
  223. An MRI study of the superior temporal subregions in patients with current and past major depression
  224. Pituitary volume in patients with bipolar disorder and their first-degree relatives

[edit] Exceptions

  1. MRI high-intensity signals in late-life depression and alzheimer's disease a comparison of subjects without major vascular risk factors does not have an PubMed identifier.
  2. Volumetric brain findings in late depression. a study with quantified magnetic resonance tomography - foreign language
  3. Subcortical hyperintensities on magnetic resonance imaging: a comparison of normal and depressed elderly subjects - foreign language
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