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SELECTBIO Conferences Cell Therapy Asia 2018

Keisuke Goda's Biography

Keisuke Goda, Professor of Chemistry, University of Tokyo and Adjunct Professor, Wuhan University

Keisuke Goda is a professor of chemistry at the University of Tokyo. He obtained a BA degree from UC Berkeley summa cum laude in 2001 and a PhD from MIT in 2007, both in physics. At MIT, he worked on the development of gravitational-wave detectors in the LIGO group which led to the 2017 Nobel Prize in physics. After several years of work on high-speed imaging and microfluidics at Caltech and UCLA, he joined the University of Tokyo as a professor. His research group focuses on the development of serendipity-enabling technologies based on molecular imaging and spectroscopy together with microfluidics and computational analytics. His pioneering work has been published in a number of top journals such as Nature and Cell. He has received numerous honors and prizes including Japan Academy Medal, Yomiuri Gold Medal, and JSPS Prize.

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Intelligent Image-Activated Cell Sorting

Thursday, 6 December 2018 at 15:30

Add to Calendar ▼2018-12-06 15:30:002018-12-06 16:30:00Europe/LondonIntelligent Image-Activated Cell SortingCell Therapy Asia 2018 in Kobe, JapanKobe,

A fundamental challenge of biology is to understand the vast heterogeneity of cells, particularly how cellular composition, structure, and morphology are linked to cellular physiology. Unfortunately, conventional technologies such as fluorescence-activated cell sorting are limited in uncovering these relations. In this talk, I introduce our machine intelligence technology known as “Intelligent Image-Activated Cell Sorting” [Cell 175, 1 (2018)] that builds on a radically different architecture that realizes real-time image-based intelligent cell sorting at an unprecedented rate. This technology integrates high-throughput cell microscopy, focusing, and sorting on a hybrid software-hardware data-management infrastructure, enabling real-time automated operation for data acquisition, data processing, decision-making, and actuation. I show the application of the technology to real-time image-activated sorting of microalgal and blood cells based on intracellular protein localization and cell-cell interaction from large heterogeneous populations for studying photosynthesis and atherothrombosis, respectively. The technology is highly versatile and expected to enable machine-based scientific discovery in biological, pharmaceutical, and medical sciences including cell therapy.

Add to Calendar ▼2018-12-06 00:00:002018-12-07 00:00:00Europe/LondonCell Therapy Asia 2018Cell Therapy Asia 2018 in Kobe, JapanKobe,