Our partners KDAB and Qt once again featured nanoQuill and QiTissue at a special event! KDAB and The Qt Company created another nanoQuill Coloring Wall at Embedded World 2019 in Nuremberg, one of the worlds largest trade fairs for experiencing the whole world of embedded systems. With more than 1,100 exhibitors, experts, and numerous speakers from 52 countries, this year #EW2019 addresses the issue of embedded intelligence.
The performance of processors and integrated circuits has improved so much and they have become so inexpensive that new technologies like machine learning and artificial intelligence are finding their way into an increasing number of applications. Because this opens up the possibility of totally new systems that perceive their environment autonomously, draw conclusions from it and then make decisions, it made sense to feature nanoQuill and QiTissue and their workflow and machine learning aspects that advance cancer research and accelerate our fight to end the disease.
Thank you to our partners and fellow cancer warriors, KDAB and Qt! #color4cancer #fightcancerwithart #fightcancerwithprogramming #fightcanderwithsoftware #softwarewillendcancer
Qi President and CTO Michel Nederlof addressed over 1,000 software developers and experts as the exclusive keynote speaker in biotech at the 14th annual Qt World Summit 2017 hosted by the Qt Company and sponsored by Qi partner KDAB on October 10 -12.
The summit was a gathering of business leaders, software developers, project managers and other influential members of the Qt global community to discuss latest trends, market opportunities, technological advancements and customer stories in the ‘Internet of Things’ (IoT) industry.
Among a wide variety of compelling topics, including augmented reality (AR) in autonomous vehicles and innovation in the gaming industry, Nederlof presented Qi’s unique QiTissue software and discussed how it can analyze and visualize large 3D images with hundreds of color channels that allow digital image analysis of tissue architecture – a tool that can unravel the mystery of solving cancer.
“We have spent a decade sequencing the human genome, what some may call a blueprint of life. But, as magnificent as it is to know all our genes, it is really just the beginning,” Nederlof explains. “We still need a map to figure how all the parts are connected, how they communicate and what goes wrong in
Qi was also showcased at KDAB exhibit booth displaying a 3D rendering of cancer cell images developed by KDAB. Qt’s booth featured a short video promoting Qi’s partnership and projects with Oregon Health Sciences University’s (OHSU) Center for Spatial Systems Biomedicine cancer research lab and more visuals of QiTissue’s fluorescent cell imaging. Qt ended the keynote with a special behind the scenes interview with Nederlof discussing Qi’s and Qt’s partnership and projects.