I am Lecturer at the Department of Computing at Imperial College London. I am researching translational high-performance medical data analysis, machine learning, visualisation, and interactive real-time image processing techniques for effective decision support systems in health care. My group is embedded in the Biomedical Image Analysis, BioMedIA Group. I collaborate intensively with King’s College London, Division of Imaging Sciences and Biomedical Engineering, St. Thomas Hospital London and the department of Bioengineering at Imperial.
My teaching is focused on High Performance Computing, Machine Learning, Image Analysis, Computer Graphics and Visualisation.
Current research questions:
“How to learn canonical pose representations?”
“How to integrate machine learning into clinical real-time decision support?
“Can we understand and explain trained machine learning models?”
I extensively use the following terms: GPU acceleration; high-performance computing; machine learning/deep learning; deep introspection; SLAM; geometric deep learning; Nvidia; CUDA; parallelisation; super-resolution; real-time; n-dimensional; semantic image understanding; motion correction; image-guided decision making; magnetic resonance imaging (MRI); fetal MRI; 4D ultrasound
MICCAI RAMBO 2018
The 3rd international workshop on Reconstruction and Analysis of Moving Body Organs will be held in conjunction with MICCAI’18 in Granada, Spain. We will have an exciting programme with two top keynote speakers (Dr Leo Grady: Senior Vice President of Engineering at HeartFlow and Dr. Elisenda Eixarch: Consultant and Associate Professor, Fetal and Perinatal Medicine Research Group, Hospital Clínic de Barcelona). Proceedings published by Springer. Submit your paper here!
BioMedIA won the 2017 BraTS Challenge
Ever wondered how the human brain works? Check out the Cortical Explorer by Sam Budd (Imperial MEng. final year student).
An early prototype Service-Oriented Architecture for cortical parcellation evaluation with multi-device, distributed front-end, i.e., a browser.
The various ways to navigate through our human brain map attracted a large crowd at the Imperial Intelligence redesigned Fringe on January 18th 2018. The cortical explorer currently also features on the touch screen at the front of the Data Science Institute.
MICCAI RAMBO 2017
The 2nd international workshop on Reconstruction and Analysis of Moving Body Organs was held in conjunction with MICCAI’17 in Quebec, Canada. We had an exciting programme! Proceedings are available from Springer.
|I am currently looking for a PhD student who is interested in working on human-interpretation and extremely efficient processing topics for deep learning applications.
If you are interested in applying for a PhD position in my group you can apply through the Imperial College PhD online appplication system.
We have a number of PhD projects on offer within the EPSRC Centre for Doctoral Training in Medical Imaging:
Interested? Find out ‘how to apply’
And one PhD position available in the department of Bioengineering co-supervised by Dr Niamh Nowlan:
MICCAI RAMBO 2016
We successfully organized a workshop about motion modelling in medical imaging in conjunction with MICCAI 2016. The 1st International Workshop on Reconstruction and Analysis of Moving Body Organs (RAMBO) 2016, was held in Athens, Greece on the morning of 17th October 2016. This workshop targeted researchers for whom the effects of motion are critical in image analysis or visualization. Proceedings are available from Springer.