Agenda

This conference addresses several 3D imaging metho...Continue

 

You are welcome from 14:30 hrs. onwards in the Aud...Continue

 

This year the conference will be held in Delft on ...Continue

 

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

The Department of Imaging Physics (abbr. ImPhys) focuses on developing novel, sometimes revolutionary, instruments and imaging technologies. These research products demonstrate our insight in imaging since they extend existing boundaries in terms of spatial resolution, temporal resolution, and information/data throughput. We are pioneers in developing advanced concepts of computational imaging, a marriage between cleverly designed imaging systems and sophisticated post-processing.

These concepts provide access to otherwise invisible detail or information, which become available only after dedicated computational post-processing of the raw image data. Such breakthroughs in imaging physics often lead to progress in science and offer new information – image to insight – relevant for both society and industry.

Importantly, ImPhys’s profile encompasses a mix of science, engineering and design. While the spectrum of imaging physics is very broad, we focus on a few key fields where – through internal synergy and multi-disciplinary collaborations with external partners – we generate impact. Research topics span the entire range from curiosity-driven to application-inspired, are always academically challenging, relevant to society, and approached from a fundamental perspective.

Key research themes
The four disciplinary-based research groups jointly work on three key research themes in imaging physics with a clear societal impact: Life sciences (instrumentation and computational imaging), Healthcare (ultrasonic imaging devices and quantitative biomarker extraction), and Industry (electron-based instrumentation, optical techniques, seismic imaging). Also, each group contributes knowledge to the shared fundamental layer comprising: numerical and analytical image formation modelling, image/data processing, solving inverse problems, and reconstruction.


LATEST NEWS:

New technique colours biomolecules in tissues

07 April 2017

An extra detector on an electron microscope can help determine which molecules are found in which parts of a cell. This is what scientists at the UMCG and Delft University of Technology say in an article published today in the journal Scientific Reports. ‘This detector enables us to assign a colour to molecules in a cell’, says Ben Giepmans, the team leader from Groningen. ‘Multicolour electron...Continue

 

Sebastiaan Lokhorst started his MSc project

06 April 2017

Sebastiaan works on simulation of dynamic effects of electron-matter scattering. This is a computer simulation project. His supervisors are Kerim Arat and Kees HagenContinue

 

Luc van Kessel joined our group as PhD

06 April 2017

Luc started his PhD on 1 April. He will work on Fundamental SEM modeling and metrology. This is a computer simulation project. His supervisor is Kees Hagen.Continue

 
Name author: Webmaster ImPhys
© 2017 TU Delft

Metamenu