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All neuroimaging can be considered part of brain mapping. Brain mapping can be conceived as a higher form of neuroimaging, producing brain images supplemented by the result of additional (imaging or non-imaging) data processing or analysis, such as maps projecting measures of behaviour onto brain regions (fMRI). Brain Mapping techniques are constantly evolving, and rely on the development and refinement of image acquisition, representation, analysis, visualization and interpretation techniques. Functional and structural neuroimaging are at the core of the mapping aspect of Brain Mapping.
Neuroimaging, Brain mapping, MRI, fMRI, Sagittal MRI, Diffuse optical imaging, Event-related optical signal, Sagittal MRI, Axial MRI, Electroencephalography, Magnetoencephalography, Single photon emission computed tomography, Computed Axial Tomography, Positron emission tomography