Imaging Physics

     

The Department of Imaging Physics (ImPhys) focuses on developing novel, sometimes revolutionary, instruments and imaging technologies. These research products 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.

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 we generate impact: Life sciences, Healthcare and High tech industry.

Imaging Physics

The Department of Imaging Physics (ImPhys) focuses on developing novel, sometimes revolutionary, instruments and imaging technologies.

Read more

These research products 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. 

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 we generate impact: Life sciences, Healthcare and High tech industry.

Read more

These research products 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. 

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 we generate impact: Life sciences, Healthcare and High tech industry.

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Biomolecules for measuring the degree of acidity using diagnostic ultrasound

David Maresca and team will develop a biosensor at the nanoscale to map out biological processes using ultrasound. This makes it possible to observe the regulation of acidity, for example. The ultrasound biosensor consists of protein in gaseous state and is inspired by a green, fluorescent bacterium that occurs in nature. Using this nanotechnology, the researchers can observe inflammation in the vascular system, among other things.

In the spotlight