skip to primary navigationskip to content
 

Image Analysis for Biologists

When May 19, 2016 09:30 AM to
May 20, 2016 05:30 PM
Where Bioinformatics Training Room, Craik-Marshall Building, Downing Site
Add event to calendar vCal
iCal

This course will focus on computational methods for analysing cellular images and extracting quantitative data from them. The aim of this course is to familiarise the participants with computational image analysis methodologies, and to provide hands-on training in running quantitative analysis pipelines.

On day 1 we will introduce principles of image processing and analysis, giving an overview of commonly used algorithms through a series of talks and practicals based on Fiji, an extensible open source software package.

On day 2, we will describe the open Icy platform developed at the Institut Pasteur. Icy is a next-generation, user-friendly software offering powerful acquisition, visualization, annotation and analysis algorithms for 5D bioimaging data, together with unique automation/scripting capabilities (notably via its graphical programming interface) and tight integration with existing software (e.g. ImageJ, Matlab, Micro-Manager).

The timetable can be found here.

Click here for more information and to book.

OPdA Tweets

Upcoming events

Sustaining Innovation Postdoc Programme at Astex Pharmaceuticals

Jun 28, 2017

Postdoc Center @ Biomedical Campus

Resilience and Wellbeing

Jul 03, 2017

William Harvey Lecture Theatre, School of Clinical Medicine

Upcoming events

RSS Feed Latest news

Invitation to participate in focus groups on gender, progression and promotion

Jun 26, 2017

The Gender Equality Steering Group would like to invite members of staff to a series of focus groups seeking to find out more about their experiences and perspectives of career promotion and progression within the University.

Review of the Office of Scholarly Communication - responses sought

Jun 16, 2017

The University is undertaking a Review of the Office of Scholarly Communication and welcomes your views on how the University’s support for open research might be improved, especially regarding the particular needs of postdocs.

View all news