Schedule permitting, Dr. Bruce Tromberg, has agreed to participate to the fNIRS2020 meeting and to present his vision for the NIH NIBIB program. He will also talk about his pioneering work on diffuse optics, and will discuss future opportunities for fNIRS technologies.Continue reading “Announcing Special Guest Speaker Dr. Bruce Tromberg”
The chairs have assembled a great committee to finalize the conference program and select the invited speakers. The committee includes 18 members equally distributed geographically, but also by gender, career level and expertise.Continue reading “fNIRS2020 Program Committee”
To help support fNIRS 2020, we have established three different mechanisms and you can choose one or any combination of them.Continue reading “Calling for Sponsors and Exhibitors”
For the 2020 fNIRS Conference to be held Oct 11-14, 2020 in Boston, we are planning an expanded educational workshop with multiple mini-courses running in parallel and repeated over the weekend of October 10-11, 2020.
To meet the growing needs of the fNIRS community, and provide courses at the beginner and advance level, we envision that academics and companies will want to offer a mini-course on, for example, their specific hardware, software, or any other relevant training topics.Continue reading “Educational mini-course proposal instructions”
The conference Chairs are proud to announce the opening keynote speaker for fNIRS2020 Boston: Richard Aslin!!
Professor Aslin is a developmental psychologist and a member of the National Academy of Sciences. He is currently a Senior Scientist at Haskins Laboratories.Continue reading “Professor Richard Aslin as Keynote speaker”
For fNIRS2020 we are planning to offer a 2 days educational course with regular lectures and parallel sessions to provide mini-courses and hands-on demonstrations on more focused topics https://fnirs2020.org/program/courses/Continue reading “Mini-course proposals submission now open”
This year logo has a special meaning, which I want to share with you all.
Twenty years ago, supported by an NIH P41 center grant, David Boas started an important educational program: the MGH Martinos Center fNIRS course, a 2-day course designed to introduce new users to functional near-infrared spectroscopy.Continue reading “About the Logo”