The annual IS&T/SPIE Electronic Imaging symposium, 23-27 January at the San Francisco Airport Hyatt Regency, features 23 technical conferences covering all aspects of electronic imaging. Attendees can receive transportation and free entrance to the SPIE Photonics West Exhibition at the nearby Moscone Center where some 1200 companies and organizations will be exhibiting.
Electronic Imaging presentations will cover the latest advances in imaging systems, image processing and metrology, image quality, digital photography, video processing, 3D displays, CMOS sensors, and related topics. A new conference has been added this year on Parallel Processing for Imaging Applications.
Plenary speakers include SPIE Fellow Al Bovik of University of Texas at Austin discussing “New Dimensions in Visual Quality” and Jelena Kovacevic of Carnegie Mellon University presenting “Problems in Biological Imaging: Opportunities for Signal Processing.”
Other special events include a 3D theater night on Monday 24 January and technical courses taught by experts from academia and industry.
Top 10 reasons to attend EI 2011
- To share your work with your peers by presenting an oral or interactive paper.
- To learn about leading edge technology and science across a broad range of imaging disciplines.
- To gain insight from recognized experts in the electronic imaging field by attending the plenary sessions.
- To network with fellow scientists, engineers, managers, and entrepreneurs.
- To enhance your knowledge in a specific area by taking one or more of the many short courses offered.
- To showcase your technology at a special demonstration session.
- To participate in panel sessions that discuss the current and future states of electronic imaging technologies and products.
- To become a vital part of the imaging community. Do so by volunteering to be a committee member at one of the many conferences.
- To benefit from concurrent timing with Photonics West and visit its exhibit.
- To enjoy the inviting business, cultural, and entertainment offerings found in San Francisco and the Silicon Valley.