Bruker webinar

The Revolution in Preclinical PET - Continuous Crystal and Smart Electronics to Achieve Full Field Accuracy

The Bruker Si PET technology is the first of its kind to deliver real, homogeneous submillimetric volumetric PET resolution in all three axes in the whole field of view. Combine that with the power of MRI, and you have the tools you need for in-depth studies in a variety of applications such as oncology, cardiology, neurology and more. In this webinar, our experts will introduce this powerful PET technology and explain how it can be used separately or in an inline PET/MR instrument to deliver the best spatial resolution and sensitivity for functional and anatomical data.
This webinar took place on July 21st 2016

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What you will discover

  • How continuous crystal technology based on SiPM is revolutionizing PET imaging
  • How to achieve the best spatial resolution, sensitivity and count rate in realistic laboratory conditions
  • The exiting present and future technologies in full field accuracy PET compatible with MRI

Who should attend

This webinar will interest biomedical researchers, physicists, radiopharmasicits, radiochemists, radiologists, nuclear medicine doctors and technologists working in molecular imaging, preclinical imaging, small animal imaging, microPET, microSPECT and microCT.


Antonio González, PhD
Antonio González, PhD
Detector Development Senior Scientist, I3M (CSIC)
Antonio works for the I3M research institute with which Bruker collaborates to achieve our high performance technology. In particular Antonio is the father of Albira’s PET detectors past and present. Antonio did his PhD in the Max Planck Institute (Heidelberg) and has just been awarded a tenure research position at the equivalent Spanish institution (CSIC). Physics background.
Cesar Molinos
Cesar Molinos
Physicist and Electronics Engineer, Bruker BioSpin
Cesar is Bruker’s NMI Product Specialist. Cesar is a Physicist and Electronics Engineer by training and has been working in preclinical imaging for nearly 10 years. Previously, he worked developing radioguided surgery instrumentation (medical gamma ray detectors) and held several technical roles in the nuclear power generation industry.