This one day workshop has for aim to establish communication between the users of high resolution X-ray imaging in their scientific work. The focus is on imaging biological tissue including in vivo studies. We will address the needs of such a community in Sweden. The outcome of this workshop will also be a document describing the activities of a new LINXS working group ‘Tomography of Biological Tissue’
Now is the time to create the user community in the food sector that can shape the facilities in terms of access, sample environments and instruments. Together we will discuss how the unique techniques available can contribute to the ongoing and future research in food science and technology.
Create an overview of activities in the region related to phase retrieval and tomographic reconstruction. Enable collaboration and highlight possible new projects and discuss the possibility of their realisation / funding. The participants (15-30) will be mathematicians, physicists and computing scientists. Existing tools (software packages) will be demonstrated in a form of short hands-on sessions.
Want to do projects in Big Science?
Lund University is already delivering a host of things to European Big Science (and internationally). On the 24th of April, Lund University and Big Science Sweden will co-host a workshop at LINXS in Lund. The focus will be on academic input and delivery to Big Science facilities like ESS, MAX IV, CERN and others*, when it comes to building, maintaining and upgrading these science factories.
LINXS is co-organising a French and Swedish School on Energy Materials, together with Swedish and French universities and research organiations. It will focus on the characterisation of materials for the production, processing, storage or transportation of energy that are essential components for current societal challenges.
X-ray and neutron imaging provide opportunities to ‘see’ into generally opaque soil systems and have great potential to address important research questions in soil and, more generally, environmental sciences. Major challenges for humanity, such as climate change (CO2 storage) or food and water scarcity, could be tackled as a result.