Jan Henrik Ardenkjær-Larsen elected Fellow by International Society of Magnetic Resonance

Tuesday 02 Jan 18
by Signe Rømer Holm


Jan Henrik Ardenkjær-Larsen
Head of Sections, Professor
DTU Health Tech
+45 45 25 39 18
The Fellowship has been established to identify the highest achievers in the research field of Magnetic Resonance. 

Professor and Center Leader Jan Henrik Ardenkjær-Larsen has had the honour of being elected a Fellow by the International Society of Magnetic Resonance (ISMAR).

The ISMAR Council established the Fellowship in 2008, with the objective of identifying the highest achievers in Magnetic Resonance. 

Fellows are elected on the basis of their contributions to the field of Magnetic Resonance, either through the impact of their research or through advancing greater understanding of magnetic resonance amongst the magnetic resonance research community.

Professor Ardenkjær-Larsen has been shortlisted by an ISMAR Committee representing the full spectrum of disciplines within the Magnetic Resonance community, and elected by ISMAR members. The Fellowship includes a 4 year membership of the ISMAR Fellows Committee and carries with it an associated responsibility and advocacy for the scientific community.

For more information on the election and other ISMAR Fellows, please visit: https://wws.weizmann.ac.il/ISMAR/ismar-organization.

Professor Ardenkjær-Larsen is Group Leader at DTU Elektro's Center for Magnetic Resonance which covers all main fields of MR research. He also leads the HYPERMAG Center of Excellence which is focused on hyperpolarization, a method to achieve a 10,000-fold MR signal enhancement and thereby enabling many new applications in liquid state Nuclear Magnetic Resonance and Magnetic Resonance Imaging. HYPERMAG is funded by Danish National Research Foundation.



ISMAR is an international, scientific organization that represents the whole range of the important research field of Magnetic Resonance, in particular nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR), electron paramagnetic resonance (EPR), and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).
These and other Magnetic Resonance methods are used as main research tools in a very wide range of fields including Physics, Chemistry, Life Sciences, Materials Research and Medicine.

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