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Results: 4

1.
Figure 1

Figure 1. From: Acute Alcohol Intoxication Decreases Glucose Metabolism but Increases Acetate Uptake in the Human Brain.

Axial planes for regional brain metabolic images obtained with FDG in a subject during placebo and during alcohol intoxication (20 minutes after alcohol consumption).

Nora D. Volkow, et al. Neuroimage. ;64:277-283.
2.
Figure 3

Figure 3. From: Acute Alcohol Intoxication Decreases Glucose Metabolism but Increases Acetate Uptake in the Human Brain.

A. Axial planes for brain images obtained with [1-11C]acetate (averaged between 3–60 minutes) during placebo and during alcohol intoxication (20 minutes after alcohol consumption) in an occasional social drinker (OSD) and in a heavy drinker (HD). B. Plasma alcohol concentration for the OSD and for the HD at different times after its administration.

Nora D. Volkow, et al. Neuroimage. ;64:277-283.
3.
Figure 4

Figure 4. From: Acute Alcohol Intoxication Decreases Glucose Metabolism but Increases Acetate Uptake in the Human Brain.

A Average time activity curves of [1-11C]acetate in cerebellum for the placebo and the alcohol scans in Occasional Social Drinkers (OSD) and in Heavy Drinkers (HD). B. Regional values for [1-11C]acetate SUV in OSD and in HD. All regions showed significantly higher [1-11C]acetate SUV with alcohol than with placebo (p <0.001). There was a trend for the values on the alcohol scans to be higher in the HD than in OSD (p<0.06).

Nora D. Volkow, et al. Neuroimage. ;64:277-283.
4.
Figure 2

Figure 2. From: Acute Alcohol Intoxication Decreases Glucose Metabolism but Increases Acetate Uptake in the Human Brain.

A. Regional brain glucose metabolic values in the preselected large regions of interest during placebo and during alcohol intoxication (20 minutes after alcohol consumption). Metabolic values in all regions were significantly lower for alcohol than for placebo (p <0.001); B. Results from the SPM analysis on the normalized glucose metabolic image Alcohol > Placebo (p<0.005, uncorrected) superimposed on the surface of the right cerebrum (lateral and medial) and the cerebellum (posterior and anterior) of the human Colin template.

Nora D. Volkow, et al. Neuroimage. ;64:277-283.

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