This is a computer course. Charging stations will be available.
Hardware & Software Requirements: All participants are required to provide their own laptop computer with Fiji and Java fully installed. After registering for the course, participants should download and install the latest version of an open source image processing application called Fiji that matches the operating system that they will be using (http://fiji.sc/Downloads). Please choose the appropriate link under the "Fiji continuous release" heading.
Fiji requires that Java be installed, version 6 or later. If the computer to be used does not have Java installed, it can be downloaded and installed from http://java.com.
This course takes a practical, hands-on approach to the application of digital image processing and analysis in a life-sciences laboratory. Diverse techniques and applications will be covered. Upon completion the attendee will be prepared to apply learned methodologies to their own experimental images and to summarize results.
Scientists and technologists...
Matthew Fronheiser, Ph.D.
Matthew Fronheiser is a biomedical engineer with over 10 years experience in imaging technologies. He received a Ph.D. from Duke University for his research utilizing real-time 3D ultrasound to guide interventional devices. Upon graduation, Matthew performed research in photoacoustics, a hybrid imaging modality that can be used to generate oxygenation maps in tissue. His current position in the pharmaceutical industry involves the development of novel solutions for discovery research, including image analysis for cellular, histology, and medical imaging applications.
|Mark F. Russo, Ph.D.
Rowan University, Department of Computer Science
201 Mullica Hill Road, Glassboro, New Jersey 08028
Mark Russo received a Ph.D. in Biochemical Engineering in 1989. He has held positions in the Biotechnology and Pharmaceutical industries in the fields of scientific computing, laboratory automation, data system design and development and software architecture. Mark has served the SLAS for many years, including as a short course instructor, session and track chair, and the Executive Editor of the Journal of Laboratory Automation (JALA). Mark has published extensively on topics related to scientific computing and laboratory automation, including scientific articles and book chapters. Currently, Mark works in the pharmaceutical industry where he architects software systems for drug discovery. Mark also teaches computer science at Rowan University in Glassboro, NJ.