BIO-SEE Invited Webinar Series aims to cover a wide variety of modalities and techniques related to biomedical imaging. Speakers are asked to address the following five points:
- What this imaging modality/approach can do those other modalities cannot
- The physics fundamentals behind each modality
- Examples of studies that use the modality.
- Approximate cost of involved equipment
- Anticipated developments
LOCATION: Orbeli Institute of Physiology main conference room.
2023 Invited Webinar Series (click on the active text to watch)
Sergei G. Kazarian, November 24, 2023. 3pm AMT. Advances in Infrared Spectroscopic Imaging. Department of Chemical Engineering, Imperial College London, UK
Murray H. Loew, June 22, 2023. Medical Imaging Meets AI: Prospects and Perils. Engineering and Applied Science, George Washington University, USA
Saak Ovsepian, April 25, 2023. Advanced Molecular Imaging in Neurobiology and Translational Biosciences. University of Greenwich, UK
Damian Wheeler, March 23, 2023. Brain-wide single-cell resolution imaging and machine learning-enabled quantification. Translucence Biosystems, Irvine, CA
Alexandra Schroeder, February 23, 2023. Applications of conical diffraction to super-resolution microscopy. Telight.
2022 Webinars (click on the active text to watch)
Narine Sarvazyan. April 28, 2022. Hyperspectral Imaging, George Washington University
Matthew W Kay. May 26, 2022. Optical mapping, George Washington University
Hovhannes Arestakesyan. June 23, 2022. Clarity. George Washington University
Nikki Posnack. July 28, 2022. Live calcium imaging. Children's National Medical Center
Anastas Popratiloff. August 25, 2022. Large Scale and Correlative Microscopy, George Washington University
Stanislav Emelianov. September 22, 2022. Ultrasound-guided photoacoustic imaging, Georgia Tech/Emory University
Gregory Melikian. October 27, 2022. Advanced fluorescence microscopy techniques for multiscale imaging of cellular dynamics. Emory University
Emilia Entcheva. November 30, 2022. Optogenetics-enabled interrogation and control of biological function, George Washington University