This two-part lecture will run from 10-12 p.m. on Monday in 46-3310. Part one will cover the development of MEG, basic MEG physics, noise cancellation, source modeling and experimental and clinical applications. Part two will discuss the Triux system in greater detail and is targeted toward potential users. One goal of research at the MEG lab will be the development of new analytical methods, and we hope to draw on MIT’s expertise in physics, computer science and electrical engineering to help create new tools for brain imaging.
For more information, visit the McGovern Institute website or contact Dimitrios Pantazis.