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Welcome to the ELIS website.

ELIS, the Electronics and Information Systems department, is one of the largest departments of the Faculty of Engineering at Ghent University. It is also one of the three departments with their main activities in the fields of electronics, computer science and ICT. In particular in these technical fields, the evolution in industry and society is taking place faster than ever.

Use the navigation bars at the left side of this page to find out more about ELIS.
 

New publications

New PhD's

National Day on Biomedical Engineering 2014

Margo Steuperaert has won the 3rd poster award and Joris Van Cauwenberge has won the Materialise posteraward on the 13th Belgian day on biomedical engineering. From basic science to engineering and standards: bridging the gap. This day was organised by the Belgian National Committee on Biomedical Engineering (NCBME) within the framework of contactfora of KVAB.

November 28th 2014, the Royal Academy Palace, Hertogsstraat 1, 1000 Brussels.

ARTERY 14 award for Abigail Swillens

Abigail Swillens has won the Career Development Award on the Artery 14 congres in Maastricht.

PhD award for Charlotte Debbaut at The Annual Conference of the European Society for Artificial Organs (ESAO)

Charlotte Debbaut has won PhD award at the Annual Conference of the European Society for Artificial Organs (ESAO), September 17-20, 2014 (phd Charlotte Debbaut).

IEEE MIC student paper award for Karen Van Audenhaege

In November 2014, Karen Van Audenhaege received the IEEE MIC student paper award (3rd place) for her work about combined SPECT/MRI for clinical brain imaging.

Title of the paper: collimator design for a multi-pinhole brain SPECT insert for MRI

Francis wyffels genomineerd voor Hermesprijs

Dr. Francis wyffels (Faculteit Ingenieurswetenschappen en Architectuur - Vakgroep Elektronica en Informatiesystemen) is genomineerd voor de Hermesprijs voor maatschappelijke en wetenschappelijke dienstverlening. Met deze jaarlijkse onderscheiding wil de UGent het kwaliteitsstreven en de blijvende inzet van al haar medewerkers belonen en stimuleren. Francis wyffels werd genomineerd omwille van zijn onnavolgbare bezieling voor wetenschapscommunicatie en het aantrekkelijk maken van de STEM-disciplines. Zijn robotprojecten trekken wereldwijde aandacht en inspireren jeugdige ingenieurs en wetenschappers in spe.

ArtBots lunch exhibition

You are warmly invited to our ArtBots lunch exhibition!

What?

Dwengo is organising its first International Robot Week in October. Teenagers aged between 12 and 18 from Argentina, Belgium, Ireland and the Netherlands worked
hard together to create their ArtBots: robots that produce art.
Our lunch exhibition gives you the unique possibility to support them with their work while enjoying a simple lunch.

Where?

Verbeke Foundation
Westakker
9190 Kemzeke

When?

Monday 27th of October
Starts at 12h30, closing around 15h00

Yi Xie wins the Chinese Government Award for Outstanding Self-financed Students Abroad

The China Scholarship Council has awarded the 2013 Chinese Government Award for Outstanding Self-financed Students Abroad to Yi Xie. This honor is annually awarded to the outstanding Chinese PhD students abroad with a cash prize of 6000 USD. Yi Xie is one of nine winners from Belgium this year. His promotors are Jeroen Beeckman and Kristiaan Neyts.

The Chinese Ambassador to Belgium, Mr. Liao Liqiang, awarded the certificates to the winners on May 18th 2014 in the Chinese Embassy in Brussels.

Highlights of 2013 Laser Physics Letters

The article “Vertical-cavity surface-emitting laser emitting circularly polarized light” authored by Krassimir Panajotov, Yi Xie, Maciej Dems, Carlos Belmonte, Hugo Thienpont, Jeroen Beeckman and Kristiaan Neyts, has been selected for the 2013 highlights of Laser Physics Letters: http://iopscience.iop.org/1612-202X/page/Highlights-of-2013.

ELIS researcher Sander Dieleman wins Galaxy Challenge

Galaxy Zoo (http://www.galaxyzoo.org/) is an online crowdsourcing project that invites people to help classify galaxies from images. By classifying observed galaxies based on their shape, astronomers can come to new insights about their origin and their distribution in space.
There are more than one hundred billion galaxies in the observable universe. Better telescopes are continuously being developed, and as a result we are able to photograph more galaxies that are much farther away. Classification of such a large quantity of image data by humans is not feasible, so this process must be automated.
That is why Galaxy Zoo organised a competition: the Galaxy Challenge (http://www.kaggle.com/c/galaxy-zoo-the-galaxy-challenge). The goal of this competition was to build a system that can classify galaxies automatically. More than 300 participants competed against each other to develop the most reliable classification system.
Sander Dieleman of the Department of Electronics and Information Systems won this competition with a system based on convolutional neural networks.

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