Advertisement

Displaying posts in the category: Default

Postdoc in Bioimaging and 3D bioprinting

Posted by , on 20 January 2021

A 2-year postdoc position is available in the Microenvironmental Ecology and Symbiosis group(see https://twitter.com/microsensing) at the Department of Biology, University of Copenhagen Application deadline is February 1, earliest start can be April 1 or later in 2021.Apply via this link: https://employment.ku.dk/faculty/?show=153173 I am looking for talented scientists with a PhD (or in the final phase

Technology highlights - Quantitative Phase Imaging (QPI)

Posted by , on 20 January 2021

Interview with Helena Chmelová, Ph.D. from the Light Microscopy Core facility at the Institute of Molecular Genetics of the Czech Academy of Sciences in Prague, Czech Republic. Can you tell us a little bit about yourself – where you work, what your research focus is? I work at the Light Microscopy Core Facility at the Institute of

The story behind ZeroCostDL4Mic, or How to get started with using Deep Learning for your microscopy data

Posted by , on 18 January 2021

We all hear again and again about Deep Learning (DL), how great it is, how it’s going to revolutionise science, engineering, medicine and work. But where and how is this all happening? If you wonder how you could get started on thinking, let alone using DL on your microscopy data, look no further, we have

A career path to bioimage analysis

Posted by , on 9 December 2020

I am currently working in Heidelberg, Germany, finishing my PhD thesis between the medical university of Heidelberg and the microscopy company ACQUIFER. My research project is dedicated to the development of user-oriented software solutions (Fiji plugins, KNIME workflows…) to facilitate the handling and analysis of large microscopy datasets of 2D images. The project is motivated

How I got into the Flamingo project, a new way of sharing custom-built light sheet microscopes

Posted by , on 12 October 2020

Sharing microscopy technology is crucial for biomedical research. This is the story how I joined Jan Huisken and his team to give other scientists quick access to custom-built light sheet microscopes.

FocalPlane image competition voting is open!

Posted by , on 5 October 2020

After 3 weeks of submissions we are happy to announce that the submissions gallery is now up and running for 1 week (until 12 October, 5pm UK time)! We have 83 fantastic entries from 45 different people who have used a range of different microscopy techniques to acquire their beautiful images. To see our competition

FocalPlane Community Manager

Posted by , on 28 September 2020

Based in Cambridge, UK Journal of Cell Science and its publisher The Company of Biologists are seeking to appoint a new Community Manager to run our newly launched microscopy community website, FocalPlane. This is initially offered as a two-year fixed term contract with the expectation that as the project develops the role would become permanent in

FocalPlane image competition

Posted by , on 9 September 2020

For our first FocalPlane image competition we are delighted to invite our community (you!) to submit your favourite images that you have acquired using a microscope of any modality. The images you submit (up to 3 images per applicant) will be featured on FocalPlane and will be voted on by the community. The image with

A new bioimaging technical talk series - your opinions please!

Posted by , on 18 August 2020

The RMS and BioImagingUK would like to organise a new series of short talks on the practical side of bioimaging techniques. One of the few upsides of the pandemic has been the availability of excellent talks online, however few have focused on the hands on work of running imaging experiments. Therefore we think this series

Take this quick X-Ray Microscopy Usage Survey!

Posted by , on 17 July 2020

Take part in online poll to gauge use of technique and identify opportunities to expand its application The use of X-ray microscopy techniques is well established in many scientific and engineering disciplines but not all have “seen the light”. The X-ray Microscopy Focussed Interest Group (X-ray FIG) of the Royal Microscopical Society (RMS) would like