WSM - Wave Structure of Matter - Overview

submitted by: RayTomes
WSM is used to mean the concept of matter really being fully explicable as spherical standing wave structures. By studying the possible actual structure forms we can understand how de Broglie's results make perfect sense and be in the company of de Broglie and Shroedinger who held to this view rather than one based only on probabilities. Some links relating to this video: http://www.cyclesresearchinstitute.org/wsm.html http://www.glafreniere.com/matter.htm...

Wystawa

submitted by: MirekZ

A science exhibition at the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN), the world's largest particle physics laboratory. http://public.web.cern.ch/public/

Moby, Legacy Apps and the Semantic Web

submitted by: nodrogluap
[Note: poor video quality lasts only for the first 30 seconds] Presentation given at the Web Services Biohackathon '08 in Tokyo, Japan 2008-02-11. It describes tools for using and providing interoperable bioinformatics Web services. This presentation followed another one outlining the (Bio)Moby protocol and its usage, see www.biomoby.org for more information. Presenter: Paul Gordon .

MELANOMA THERMOGRAPHY

submitted by: camdic

Thermography allows the investigator to create a 3 dimensional image based on infrared emissions from tissue. Warmer tissues show up as yellow and white, whereas darker colors represent cooler structures. Malignant tumors are metabolically active and appear yellow and white on the images.
Metastatic melanoma in left inguinal lymphonodes - metastatic melanoma in left leg -
Prof. Camillo O. Di Cicco, MD

AFM at IFJ PAN

submitted by: MirekZ

An Atomic Force Miscoscope at the Institute of Nuclear Physics at the Polish Academy of Science.

Computational image analysis: from cells to tissues - Prof. Ioannis Kakadiaris

submitted by: ralanharris

Principles of image analysis. Segmentation, edge detection, and feature extraction. Imaging tissue section images obtained by H&E staining, immuno-histochemistry, and multi-color FISH. Part of the Computer-Aided Discovery Methods course taught at Baylor College of Medicine.