Lights. Camera. Action. Read our media releases, our news stories and our appearances in the press from 2014 to now!

This month, we bid farewell to our long serving and respected Chief Operating Officer, Dr. Manoj Sridhar who has taken up a new career direction in management consulting. Manoj started with the Centre since

Establishing a prosperous career path in science is often underpinned by not just the opportunities given, but the opportunities taken. When Dr Jeffrey Mak, Imaging CoE postdoctoral researcher in Prof. David Fairlie’s lab (University

A team of researchers from Imaging CoE at the University of Queensland (UQ) has discovered an important clue to new medicines for treating inflammatory diseases, including allergies such as rhinitis, itchy hives, eczema/dermatitis, asthma and

Imaging CoE CI’s, Dr Brian Abbey and Professor Keith Nugent from La Trobe University will be amongst the first scientists in the world to run experiments at the world’s most powerful X-ray Laser facility

Kristin Ladell, a Winston Churchill Travelling Fellow, is visiting Imaging CoE CI Jamie Rossjohn and AI Stephanie Gras this month. Kristin is currently a Clinical Senior Lecturer at Cardiff University, UK. She is a

1 August 2017 The Imaging CoE is driving an exciting new collaborative research partnership in molecular imaging and immunology with the German Fraunhofer Institute for Cell Therapy and Immunology (Leipzig) and its branch for

New antibiotics are urgently needed to tackle the rising threat of superbugs, which currently kill around 700,000 people globally each year

The Imaging CoE had its mid-term review by the Australian Research Council (ARC) on 29 June 2017. An independent, external panel chaired by ARC Executive Director, Social, Behavioural and Economic Sciences, Prof Therese Jefferson

Imaging CoE has launched a new program that gives students and Early Career Researchers the chance to learn from different scientific, as well as improving the flow of data and information around the Centre.

An Imaging CoE scientist had just 15 minutes to put his ideas across to a new audience – a room of Monash mathematicians. But it paid off, with new ideas from different areas helping our research.

The completed European X-ray Laser tunnel, also known as the XFEL Beschleunigertunnel, photographed in March 2017. © European XFEL / Heiner Müller-Elsner Imaging CoE CI Brian Abbey, La Trobe University “Big science” is a

We’re determined to connect with curious minds, and being involved in Melbourne Knowledge Week for the second year, is a good start! AI Stephanie Gras, MKW veteran and AI Michelle Dunstone, first-timer, entertained and

Daniel Langley, Imaging CoE postdoc based at the La Trobe University node, made it to the FameLab Australia semi-finals, held at the Melbourne Museum. Daniel spoke about the Single Particle Imaging Initiative and the

Finally, we end this month’s newsletter with the news that Stephanie Pradier, our Media & Communications Manager, will shortly be leaving us to take up a new role as Communications Manager at the Co-operative

Our researchers have discovered the mechanism that explains how key genetic risk factors cause or protect people from autoimmune disease

The European X-ray Free-Electron Laser, a joint enterprise involving Germany, Russia and nine other European partner nations costing more than 1.2B euro was the lead article in this week’s edition of der Spiegel, a

New tools for Imaging CoE researchers at the University of New South Wales have built a sensor to measure the membrane charge of our T cells. T cells are the brain of our immune

MELBOURNE, TUESDAY APRIL 4, 2017: Imaging CoE scientists have solved a 40-year old mystery and shed light on an evolutionary arms race played out between cytomegalovirus (CMV) and the immune system. Human CMV, also known

Financial support valued at $500 is available to sponsor a limited number of Monash BDI researchers to participate in the Bridge Program, which transfers skills on the commercialisation of pharmaceutical research.

Postdoc Chris Lupton spent nine weeks at an intensive course with industry and academics learning how to run a titan electron microscope. But why…?