|COOKIES: By using this website you agree that we can place Google Analytics Cookies on your device for performance monitoring.|
Joint Workshop on Image Processing in Medicine
If you have a question about this talk, please contact Dr Graham Treece.
Registration now closed
Final programme now available.
This is a workshop aiming to bring together anyone in Cambridge with an interest in image processing as applied to medicine. The workshop will be split into four sessions, covering major themes in image processing as it applies to medicine across a range of image acquisition techniques and physical scales from molecules through cells, tissues and organs:
Each session will consist of longer talks providing an overview to introduce the relevance of the session in Medical applications, and very short talks from members of the local research community introducing some of their own work relating to each theme.
All talks will be at a fairly high level, suitable for a broad audience, concentrating on what has been achieved, what still needs to be achieved, and why, rather than going into technical details. Each session will be closed with a discussion, aiming to pull together common research strands across discipline boundaries and potential future research directions.
This is a whole day workshop, including morning and afternoon coffee and a light lunch, all at the Cancer Research Institute on the Addenbrooke’s site. In order to plan the catering, attendees must register for the conference; there is no attendance fee.
This workshop is being jointly organised by:
This talk is part of the Engineering for Clinical Practice series.
This talk is included in these lists:
Note that ex-directory lists are not shown.
Other listsHeritage Research Group Weekly Seminar Series Physical Chemistry Health and Welfare Research Group
Other talksThe Spark of Life: the story of ion channels Colony personalities and the importance of behavioral variance for insect societies Medicine and learned magic in the late middle ages Scope of String Theory Presuppositions vs. implicatures: what reaction times really tell us Contributed Talk 2: Less is more: Selective advantages can explain the loss of biosynthetic functions in bacteria