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The inverse problem of magnetoencephalography (MEG) seeks the neuronal current within the conductive brain that generates a measured magnetic flux in the exterior of the brain-head system. This problem does not have a unique solution, and in particular, it is not even possible to identify the support of the current if it extends over a three-dimensional set. However, a localized current supported on a zero-, one-or two-dimensional set can in principle be identified. In the present work, wedoi:10.4236/am.2015.61010 fatcat:kwlwyspumnde5al26x2ym2xah4