October 10-14, 2022
The Nobel prize winning developments of X-ray Computed Tomography and Magnetic Resonance Imaging are nowadays routine in all major hospitals, and have revolutionized diagnostic medicine, allowing clinicians to see the inner structure of the body non-invasively. The field of tomography has broadened dramatically to include commercial scanners based on ultrasound and emission tomography and to novel modalities such as Compton CT, optical coherence tomography electrical impedance tomography amongst others, as well as imaging from coupled physics techniques such as photoacoustics and elastography. Furthermore, new problems arise such as dynamic, multi-spectral, and limited data tomography as well as the increasing interest in joint reconstruction from several different techniques measured concurrently. Each problem generates a new mathematical model, and this in turn generates new numerical methods and theoretical ideas. We will bring together researchers working on practical problems and mathematical underpinnings of medical applications of tomography to present and discuss their newest ideas.