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Radiation Physics Laboratory Paul Keall is a Professor in the Sydney Medical School at the University of Sydney and an NHMRC Senior Professorial Research Fellow.
from the University of Adelaide. His career has taken him to positions at Queensland University of Technology, Liverpool Cancer Therapy Centre, and Virginia Commonwealth University. Prior to his current role, he was the Director of the Radiation Physics Division at Stanford University. At the University of Sydney Prof. Keall and his team of 25 scientists have the mission to create, share and apply novel cancer imaging and targeted radiotherapy methods that improve human health. His team have achieved significant bench to bedside clinical translational milestones in 4D imaging, real time tumour position localisation, real time adaptive radiotherapy, CT ventilation imaging and audiovisual biofeedback. Additional programs include the research and development of the Australian MRI Linear accelerator, and the Nano X cancer radiotherapy system. Prof. Keall research is funded by over $10M of competitive government grant funding. The scientific work has resulted in over 250 articles with a high number of citations (h index 45). He is regularly invited to speak at large international meetings. The cutting edge technological nature of the research has resulted in a number of patents, licenses and industrial engagement, including founding two companies. Prof. Keall is engaged professionally in several roles within the American Association of Physicists in Medicine (AAPM) and the American Society for Radiation Oncology. Outside of work, he enjoys time with his family, and all forms of sport. Dr Ricky O is currently a Associate Professor in the working on the DMLC tracking, Audiovisual Biofeedback and RM4DCBCT software projects. in biological mathematics at the University of Western Australia. studies he worked for five years at EOS Space Systems in Canberra developing astrodynamics applications for space debris tracking and satellite laser ranging. More recently he spent five years as a Senior Developer at Optimo Financial where he developed financial optimisation software. Ricky interests are in software development, optimisation, astrodynamics, biological mathematics and mathematical modelling. Dr Ilana Feain, Senior Research Fellow Dr Ilana Feain obtained her PhD in Astrophysics from The University of Sydney in 2006. From 2006 until 2014, Ilana was a Research and Project Scientist at CSIRO Astronomy and Space Science Division, where she focused on radio interferometric imaging of super massive black holes in order to understand galaxy formation and evolution in the distant Universe. Ilana is also an adjunct senior lecturer at the School of Physics and currently co supervises one PhD student at the Sydney Institute for Astrophysics. Ilana is a vocal advocate for encouraging young women to pursue careers in science, and in supporting female scientists as they progress through their career jungle gyms. In 2007, Ilana was awarded the Inaugural L'Oreal For Women in Science Fellowship for her research and outreach work with Global Jet Watch, placing telescopes in girls schools across the world. In 2014, Ilana changed direction, choosing to pursue a career in medical physics and took up a three year research fellowship with Paul Keall in the School of Medicine . For fun, Ilana runs, cycles and swims in the hope that she'll be able to do another half ironman triathlon at some point soon. Fatemeh Abdolali obtained her PhD degree from University of Tehran in 2016 with majors in biomedical engineering. Her research focused on shape based analysis of maxillofacial deformities in Cone Beam Computed Tomography. She was a special research student in Nara Institute of Science and Technology in 2015 and she investigated the efficiency of statistical shape models for automatic segmentation of mandibular canal which is important in implant surgery planning. In addition, she worked as a lecturer in Azad University from 2016 to 2017. Her research interests include medical image processing, biological louis vuitton neverfull dupe signal processing and computational modeling. In her spare time, Fatemeh enjoys traveling and reading books. Dr Saree Alnaghy, Postdoctoral Research Fellow Dr Saree Alnaghy completed his Bachelor degree in Medical Radiation Physics at the University of Wollongong in 2012. He also recently finalised his PhD research on the development of an in body gamma camera system for real time seed imaging for both low dose rate and high dose rate prostate brachytherapy. Saree joined the in 2017 as a Postdoctoral Fellow where he is working on the development of 6DoF phantom for geometric and domestic QA for KIM. In his spare time, Saree enjoys playing basketball and driving cars. Dr Michelle Dunbar, Postdoctoral Research Fellow Dr Michelle Dunbar completed her PhD in Applied Mathematics at the University of New South Wales in 2012, and from 2012 2015 was a Vice Chancellor's Postdoctoral Research Fellow in the SMART Infrastructure Facility at the University of Wollongong. Michelle has experience in applying mathematical optimisation techniques to both medicine and public transport networks, to assist in key operational decisions and provide robust solutions under uncertainty. She also has experience in applying non linear optimisation tools to a variety of medical datasets to allow for improved disease detection and diagnosis; one of these tools has subsequently been taken up by a health care company. In her spare time, Michelle enjoys surfing, cycling and bushwalking. Emily Hewson obtained her Bachelor degree majoring in Physics and Psychology from the University of Sydney. More recently she completed her Master of Medical Physics degree. Her Master project investigated the use of the Monte Caro code TOPAS for the calculation of backscatter factors for kilovoltage x rays with comparison to measured values using Gafchromic film and OSLs. Emily research will focus on Kilovoltage Intrafraction Monitoring (KIM). In her free time she enjoys swimming and reading. Dr Paul Liu, Postdoctoral Research Fellow Dr Paul Liu obtained his Bachelors degree from the University of Sydney in 2007 with majors in Physics and History and Philosophy of Science. He then completed his Masters in Medical Physics and undertook a PhD in the same field. During his doctorate, he worked in collaboration with the Chris O Lifehouse to develop new techniques to measure radiation therapy dose using fibre optics. These new methods improved the safety of brachytherapy treatments as well as those involving small radiation fields. In his spare time, Paul enjoys playing sport, travelling and photography. Dr Doan Trang Nguyen, Postdoctoral Research Fellow Doan Trang (Trang) Nguyen has recently finished her PhD in Biomedical Engineering at the University of Sydney in novel non invasive imaging of lung functions. During her PhD, Trang oversaw the very first successful implementation of the contrast enhanced Electrical Impedance Tomography technique for detection of blood clot in the lungs, validated on a large animal model. The work was a collaboration effort between Electrical Engineering at Sydney University and Westmead Cardiology Research. Recently joined Radiation Physics group, Trang's works will be focusing on improving the KIM technology for real time prostate cancer radiation therapy (SPARK trials) and for lung cancer radiation therapy. Trang's research interests include bioelectronics, physiological signal monitoring and analysis and especially medical image processing. In her free time, Trang likes cycling and reading. She also has very eclectic taste in music. Dr Tess Reynolds, Postdoctoral Research Fellow Dr Tess Reynolds completed her PhD in Biophotonics at the University of Adelaide in 2017, receiving a Dean's Commendation for Doctoral Thesis Excellence. Her research focused on developing a fluorescence based fibre tip Whispering Gallery Mode biosensing platform as a way to facilitate real time label free in vivo sensing. Tess has comprehensive laboratory skills dealing with precision optics, lasers and resonators as well as extensive computational programming, modeling and data analysis skills. Previously, Tess has undertaken research in Astrophysics within the Cosmic Ray division of the High Energy Astrophysics Group at the University of Adelaide. In her spare time, Tess enjoys travelling and partaking in a variety of sports including ice hockey, where she has represented Australia in 3 consecutive Women World Championships. degree from the University of Sydney majoring in Physics, Applied Mathematics, and Computational Science. at the in 2016, and continued to work as a postdoctoral research associate in the group. Andy research has been focused on computational innovations in medical imaging such as real time tumor tracking using x ray and high quality 4D cone beam CT image reconstruction. His current project in the group is to transition this algorithm from bench to bedside. Andy is also involved in the development of the imaging technology for the Nano X system the group is building. Andy spends most of his free time playing music. He is also a guitarist in a wedding band, so ask him for a deal if you have any friends getting married! Dr Elisabeth Steiner, Postdoctoral Research Fellow Dr Elisabeth Steiner obtained her PhD from the Medical University of Vienna in 2015. Her research focused on intrafraction motion management strategies for different tumour sites and motion characteristics and the resulting dose from imaging procedures for various imaging technologies in photon beam radiation therapy and particle beam therapy. In addition, she worked as a clinical medical physicist at the Vienna General Hospital (AKH)/Medical University of Vienna from 2014 to 2015. In 2016, she joined the where she is working on the evaluation of deep inspiration breath hold for breast cancer patients and the investigation of breathing training for lung cancer radiotherapy. In her free time Elisabeth enjoys running, hiking, travelling and skiing. Dr Brendan Whelan, Postdoctoral Research Fellow Brendan Whelan is a Postdoctoral Fellow, having submitted his PhD in October 2016 studying under Professor Paul Keall. Brendan graduated from the University of Melbourne in 2009 with a Bachelor of Physics and a Diploma of Music. He completed the Master of Medical Physics program at the University of Sydney in 2011. Brendan is working on the MRI Linac program; specifically on the development of a patient rotation louis vuitton bags macy&s system, and the impact of magnetic fields on the linac electron gun. Brendan is widely acknowledged as the best looking and cleverest member of the research group. Paul Keall and Dr. Jeremy Booth. In addition to his current studies, he is also employed as a hospital scientist at Royal North Shore Hospital in Sydney, Australia. Before joining the , he briefly worked in nuclear medicine in the IRSN (France, his country of origin), on the Monte Carlo simulation of patient injected with microsphere of yttrium 90 in louis vuitton bags under $30 the liver. His main research has been focusing on the clinical implementation of multi leaf collimator (MLC) tracking for patient diagnosed with lung louis vuitton favorit bracelet cancer. Other subject of interests are the evaluation of dosimetric errors during MLC tracking, comparison of tracking algorithms and the occasional KIM gating treatment. When he is not working, the highest chance of meeting him is at the beach, most probably swimming from one beach to the other.
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