Why is EIT so hard, and what are we doing about it?

Adler, Andy and Grychtol, Bartłomiej and Bayford, Richard (2015) Why is EIT so hard, and what are we doing about it? Physiological Measurement, 36 (6). pp. 1067-1073. ISSN 0967-3334

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Abstract

This focus issue of Physiological Measurement follows the successful 15th International Conference on Biomedical Applications of Electrical Impedance Tomography (EIT 2014) held at the Glen House Resort in Gananoque, Ontario, Canada, from 24–26 April 2014. The conference was organized by Andy Adler, of the department of systems and computer engineering at Carleton University, in Ottawa, Canada, and co-organized by Bartłomiej Grychtol, of the Fraunhofer Project Group for Automation in Medicine and Biotechnology in Mannheim, Germany. A new award for best student paper was presented to Winkler et al (2014) and runner-up award to Dodd and Mueller (2014).

This continues the tradition of successful conferences on biomedical applications of electrical impedance tomography, as was the case with the 14th International Conference on Biomedical Applications of Electrical Impedance Tomography (EIT 2013), held on 22–25 April 2013 at Heilbad Heiligenstadt, Germany, and hosted by Uwe Pliquet of the Institut für Bioprozess- und Analysenmesstechnik. This year's conference is the 16th International Conference on Biomedical Applications of Electrical Impedance Tomography (EIT 2015) and is to be held in Neuchâtel, Switzerland on 2–5 June 2015, and hosted by Josep Solà and Fabian Braun of the Centre Suisse d'Électronique et de Microtechnique. This conference will be followed by a focus issue in Physiological Measurement that will be published in 2016.

This issue contains papers stemming from discussion and feedback during the 2014 conference, and is also an opportunity for new researchers to join the community and describe recent innovations. There were 77 accepted submissions (including three keynotes, 45 oral presentation and 29 posters). All authors were invited to prepare new peer-reviewed papers for inclusion in this issue of Physiological Measurement. Manuscripts were put through a process of careful review before selection, and 18 were accepted (of 27 submitted), covering an important range of topics.

Item Type: Article
Research Areas: A. > School of Science and Technology > Natural Sciences > Biophysics and Bioengineering group
Item ID: 21909
Useful Links:
Depositing User: Richard Bayford
Date Deposited: 05 Jun 2017 15:47
Last Modified: 02 Aug 2018 13:47
URI: http://eprints.mdx.ac.uk/id/eprint/21909

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