Seeing Isn’t Believing: Spatial Accuracy in OCT
OCT is widely used throughout ophthalmology. One of the fundamental premises is that the on-screen OCT image is an accurate representation of the eye that was imaged. However, because of various distortions, the on-screen image is not an accurate spatial “copy” of the eye. This has consequences for quantitative measurements made from the OCT image of the eye. In this seminar, we will discuss the sources of distortion, their effects on clinical measurements, and ways to increase the accuracy of OCT representations of the eye.
Dr. Anthony Kuo, M.D.
Associate Professor of Ophthalmology and Assistant Professor of Biomedical Engineering, Duke University on April 27, 2018 at 11:45 AM in EB2 1230.
Anthony Kuo, M.D. is an Associate Professor of Ophthalmology and Assistant Professor of Biomedical Engineering at Duke University. He is a clinician-scientist with an active clinical practice in cornea and refractive surgery and an active laboratory program developing and translating optical coherence tomography (OCT) technologies for ophthalmic use. With collaborators at Duke, he is also involved in the development and translation of intra-surgical OCT technologies.
The Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering hosts a regularly scheduled seminar series with preeminent and leading reseachers in the US and the world, to help promote North Carolina as a center of innovation and knowledge and to ensure safeguarding its place of leading research.