Prof. Pfeiffer is the receiver of the Medal “Röntgen-Plakette”

Prof. Pfeiffer is the receiver of the Medal “Röntgen-Plakette” at the birth place of Wilhelm Conrad Röntgen, first Nobel Prize winner in Physics in 1901 after he discovered the X-rays in 1895. Today, 50 years after the town of Remscheid started awarding renowned personalities...[more]


Histology in 3D

New staining method enables Nano-CT imaging of tissue samples[more]


Succesfull Hands-on Spectral CT Workshop

Klinikum rechts der Isar TUM promotes the on-going formation in the field of Radiology[more]


Nano-CT device successfully tested

Novel imaging device creates high-resolution 3D-x-rays of tiny velvet worm legs[more]


GRK 2274 “Advanced Medical Physics for Image-guided Cancer Therapy”

The Research Training Group / Graduiertenkolleg GRK 2274 is a joint initiative of the Physics and Medical Faculties of the Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München (LMU) and the Technische Universität München (TUM) as well as the Helmholtzzentrum München (HMGU). The training...[more]


Miniature particle accelerator saves on contrast agents

The most prevalent method for obtaining images of clogged coronary vessels is coronary angiography. For some patients, however, the contrast agents used in this process can cause health problems. A team at the Technical University of Munich (TUM) has now demonstrated that the...[more]


Dual-Contrast Photon-Counting CT Improves Diagnosis of Liver Lesions

Dual-contrast CT imaging protocols could improve the diagnosis of liver diseases while reducing radiation dose, according to research presented Monday.[more]


New X-ray method uses scattering to visualize nanostructures Details from the inner life of a tooth

Both in materials science and in biomedical research it is important to be able to view minute nanostructures, for example in carbon-fiber materials and bones. A team from the Technical University of Munich (TUM), the University of Lund, Charité hospital in Berlin and the Paul...[more]


World’s first mini particle accelerator for high-brilliance X-rays at TUM New state-of-the-art compact X-ray source

For some years now it has been possible to generate high-brilliance X-rays using ring-shaped particle accelerators (synchrotron sources). However, such installations are several hundred meters in diameter and cost billions of euros. The world’s first mini synchrotron was...[more]

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