See the Hidden: Cancer Research
Imperial College London Edition
Available On Demand
Leica Microsystems cordially invites you to enjoy a selection of on-demand presentations from their popular “See the Hidden” Workshop Series hosted by Microscopy Focus.
This 4th virtual edition, titled “See the Hidden: Cancer Research”, explored the next generation of methodologies, techniques, and workflows that are helping to accelerate cancer research—focusing on two exciting areas of microscopy—high-resolution optical imaging and artificial intelligence (AI)-powered image analysis.
In collaboration with Imperial College London (ICL) and the Imperial College Network of Excellence in Cancer Technology, this joint event showcased how a multidisciplinary research approach creates innovative new ideas for the detection, prevention, and ultimately the treatment of cancer.
Through a series of scientific talks, Dr. Vania Braga, Dr. Periklis Pantazis, and Professor Chris Bakal from ICL presented their cutting-edge research, and discussed how specialised microscopy techniques contributed to their findings. The program also included a closer look at the microscopy workflows used, with relevant product demonstrations performed in real-time.
Please log-in or register once to access all on-demand recordings of the presentations from these leading researchers and Leica's team of experts today!
SESSION 1: ADVANCED IMAGING TECHNOLOGIES FOR CANCER CELL AND TISSUE STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS
Dr Vania Braga
AI-driven interrogation of signalling pathways underpinning cell detachment during oncogenic transformation
Dr Vania Braga
Imperial Collage London
SESSION 2: INNOVATIVE APPROACHES TO TARGETTING AND TRACING CANCER CELLS USING HIGH-RESOLUTION OPTICAL IMAGING
SESSION 3: AI-POWERED IMAGE ANALYSIS INNOVATIONS TO ADVANCE THE UNDERSTANDING OF CANCER BIOLOGY
Banner image: Magma bioharmonophores
“Spherism” rendition of triphenylalanine bioharmonophores captured by TEM. The cores of the probes feature an artistic representation of their molecular components, triphenylalanine molecules.
Courtesy of Mr. Konstantinos Kalyviotis, Research Postgraduate in Periklis Pantazis’ group at ICL.