BEP and MEP projects

BSc and MSc student projects (BEP/MEP)
AWI, CPO, OP and QI

Agenda

Lecturer: Wilco Zuidema, MSc (ImPhys-CPO) and Dr. ...Lees verder

 

"Whole Slide Imaging Systems for Digital Pathology...Lees verder

 

Individual beam control in multi electon beam syst...Lees verder

 

You are welcome from 14:30 onwards in the Auditori...Lees verder

 

Media

Animation 350 years of light microscopy in Delft

Check out this animation with a starring-role for our researchers Bernd Rieger and Sjoerd Stallinga. The animation shows 350 years of light microscopy history. From the earliest days of van Leeuwenhoek to the Nobel prize in 2014 and current developments at TU Delft. 

Imaging Physics

ImPhys performs cutting-edge research and education in imaging science to advance the fundamental understanding of physical phenomena leading to new innovative imaging principles and revolutionary imaging instruments. The department consists of four research groups/areas:

Accoustical Wavefield Imaging (AWI)
Charged Particle Optics (CPO)
Optics (OP)
Quantitative Imaging (QI)

The department has a leading role in Medical Delta, a research initiative in Health Science & Technology, a regional collaboration of the TU Delft, Erasmus MC, LUMC, Leiden University and Erasmus University; the Delft Research Initiative Delft Hi, one of the four major topics of the TU Delft, and the DELPHI consortium for developing geo-imaging technologies for 36 leading oil(-related) companies.


LATEST NEWS:

Anechoic and Reverberation room on television at Willem Wever

19 January 2017

In the TV program of Willem Wever (on NPO3, monday 16th of january) they learned us more about "SOUND". He showed us the difference between Reverberation and Anechoic. For this he came to Imphys, TU Delft and had a look in our Anechoic and reverberation room.Lees verder

 

New PhD Jack Massaad

18 January 2017

Jack Massaad from Venezuela started on the Flow+ project at Acoustical Wavefield ImagingLees verder

 

Article "Data Fusion at the Nanoscale" of Bernd Rieger and Sjoerd Stallinga published in ERCIM News

09 January 2017

Standard fluorescent light microscopy is rapidly approaching resolutions of a few nanometers when computationally combining information from hundreds of identical structures. They have developed algorithms to combine this information taking into account the specifics of fluorescent imaging.Lees verder

 
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