1. Timothy L. Turner

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    1. Mentioned In 5 Articles

    2. Imaging human retinal pigment epithelium cells using adaptive optics optical coherence tomography

      Imaging human retinal pigment epithelium cells using adaptive optics optical coherence tomography
      Retinal pigment epithelium (RPE) cells are vital to health of the outer retina, but are often compromised in ageing and major ocular diseases that lead to blindness. Early manifestation of RPE disruption occurs at the cellular level, and while biomarkers at this scale hold considerable promise, RPE cells have proven extremely challenging to image in the living human eye. We present a novel method based on optical coherence tomography (OCT ...
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    3. Feature Of The Week 01/11/15: Indiana University Demonstrates Adaptive Optics Optical Coherence Tomography at 1 MHz

      Feature Of The Week 01/11/15: Indiana University Demonstrates Adaptive Optics Optical Coherence Tomography at 1 MHz
      Since its first report in 1991, OCT has undergone tremendous advances in almost all aspects of its underlying technologies and methods. For ophthalmic imaging, one of the most impactful advances has been the substantial improvement in image acquisition speed. Increased speed has enabled larger fields of view (FOV) of the retina to be imaged faster and with finer spatial and temporal sampling than ever before. These have greatly expanded the ...
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    4. Adaptive-optics optical coherence tomography processing using a graphics processing unit

      Adaptive-optics optical coherence tomography processing using a graphics processing unit
      Graphics processing units are increasingly being used for scientific computing for their powerful parallel processing abilities, and moderate price compared to super computers and computing grids. In this paper we have used a general purpose graphics processing unit to process adaptive-optics optical coherence tomography (AOOCT) images in real time. Increasing the processing speed of AOOCT is an essential step in moving the super high resolution technology closer to clinical viability.
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  2. About Timothy L. Turner

    Timothy L. Turner

    Timothy Lee Turner earned a B.S. in physics at Indiana University (2007). Since 2013, he has been a scientific programmer for the Miller Lab at Indiana University School of Optometry. Turner’s expertise lie with developing software that interfaces to and controls high-throughput scientific data acquisition hardware, and implementing high-speed and real-time GPU-based data processing solutions.