WELCOME TO THE IMAGING COE
The Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence in Advanced Molecular Imaging (Imaging CoE) develops and uses innovative microscopy and imaging techniques to observe the details of how the immune system functions at the molecular level. Funded in 2014 with more than $39 million over seven years, the Centre brings together leading biologists, chemists and physicists from five major Australian universities, as well as scientific and commercial partners globally. Collectively, the Centre uses a truly multi-scale and programmatic approach to imaging to deliver maximum impact. The Imaging CoE is headquartered at Monash University in Melbourne, Victoria with four collaborating organisations – La Trobe University, University of New South Wales, University of Melbourne, and the University of Queensland.
VISION & OBJECTIVES
The Imaging CoE aims to visualise and interpret the atomic, molecular and cellular interactions involved in our immune response. We achieve this by developing and using a wide range of tools across chemistry, biology and physics.
Inclusivity and Diversity in Science: Meet the Heroes – As part of the Berlin Science Week, our talented Erica Tandori will be sharing her inspiring work and story.
2 November 2020
Virtual Seminar Series – Theory of Living Systems “Theory and computing at the frontier of modern life science”
Every Wednesday from 14 October 2020 – 9 December 2020
Virtual Seminar – Maximising Research Impact “Pathways to boost scientific contributions to health & society.”
21 August 2020
Virtual Seminar with A/Prof Shaun Lott – “RNase HI as a target for new anti-bacterials.”
29 May 2020
Virtual Seminar with Prof David Baker – “The coming of age of de novo protein design.”
22 May 2020
Australian Diabetes Society (ADS) Kellion Award – Imaging CoE ISAC member Prof. Tom Kay is the proud recipient of the 2020 Kellion Award.
Landmark deal for UQ-Trinity inflammation start-up – Featuring Imaging CoE Associate Investigator Prof. Kate Schroder.
Novel immune-oncology approach for potential cancer treatment – A study co-led by Imaging CoE’s Chief Investigator Prof. Jamie Rossjohn.
How to train a machine to see 3D in the dark – Imaging CoE Associate Investigator Dr Steve Lee and researchers at the Australian National University (ANU) have developed a new way to create an almost perfect hologram in near darkness.