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Heinrich Heine University Düsseldorf is one of the younger higher education institutions in the state of North Rhine-Westphalia – founded in 1965. Since 1988 our university has carried the name of one of the city’s finest sons. Today around 35,000 students study at a modern campus under conditions ideally suited to academic life.

As a campus university where everything is close together, all buildings including the University Hospital and the specialised libraries are easily reachable. Our university departments enjoy an excellent reputation due to an exceptionally high number of collaborative research centres. Moreover, the state capital Düsseldorf provides an attractive environment with a high quality of life.

myoglobin redox homeostasis

Taking the edge off nitric oxide: The functional impact of myoglobin redox homeostasis

Professor Ulrich Flögel, Heinrich Heine University Düsseldorf, details to us how to reveal the functional impact of myoglobin redox homeostasis by cardiac magnetic resonance.
imaging and spectroscopy

Cardiovascular magnetic resonance imaging and spectroscopy

Transcending morphology, magnetic resonance techniques can be utilised to shed light on processes on the molecular level to unveil pathological alterations preceding anatomical and functional manifestations of (cardiovascular) diseases, in the view of Ulrich Flögel from Heinrich Heine University Düsseldorf, Germany.
Cardiovascular magnetic resonance

Cardiovascular magnetic resonance imaging and spectroscopy

Cardiovascular magnetic resonance techniques can unveil metabolic alterations preceding anatomical and functional manifestations of diseases, the Department of Experimental Cardiovascular Imaging explains here.
magnetic resonance imaging

Cardiovascular magnetic resonance imaging and spectroscopy in animal care

Professor Ulrich Flögel explores how magnetic resonance techniques can be used for basic research into animal care in this report.
University Hospital Dusseldorf

Magnetic Resonance at the Department of Molecular Cardiology

The Magnetic Resonance Laboratory utilises nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy for noninvasive investigation of organs in small rodents

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