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Projects / Programmes source: ARIS

Systems and Cybernetics

Periods
Research activity

Code Science Field Subfield
2.06.00  Engineering sciences and technologies  Systems and cybernetics   

Code Science Field
P175  Natural sciences and mathematics  Informatics, systems theory 
T11   Technological sciences  T11  
T121  Technological sciences  Signal processing 
P170  Natural sciences and mathematics  Computer science, numerical analysis, systems, control 
B115  Biomedical sciences  Biomechanics, cybernetics 
T125  Technological sciences  Automation, robotics, control engineering 
Evaluation (rules)
source: COBISS
Researchers (11)
no. Code Name and surname Research area Role Period No. of publicationsNo. of publications
1.  18172  PhD Rok Bernard  Systems and cybernetics  Researcher  2001 - 2003  29 
2.  19219  MSc Jože Derganc  Systems and cybernetics  Researcher  2001 - 2003  20 
3.  21314  PhD Miha Fošnarič  Physics  Researcher  2001 - 2003  172 
4.  04634  PhD Aleš Iglič  Systems and cybernetics  Researcher  2001 - 2003  960 
5.  01922  PhD Jože Mlakar  Electronic components and technologies  Researcher  2001 - 2003  98 
6.  19225  PhD Mojca Pavlin  Systems and cybernetics  Researcher  2001 - 2003  262 
7.  06857  PhD Franjo Pernuš  Systems and cybernetics  Head  2001 - 2003  519 
8.  02114  PhD Tomaž Slivnik  Systems and cybernetics  Researcher  2001 - 2003  317 
9.  05043  PhD Aneta Stefanovska  Systems and cybernetics  Researcher  2001 - 2003  432 
10.  20383  PhD Dejan Tomaževič  Manufacturing technologies and systems  Researcher  2001 - 2003  92 
11.  21353  PhD Mitja Veber  Systems and cybernetics  Researcher  2001 - 2003  70 
Organisations (1)
no. Code Research organisation City Registration number No. of publicationsNo. of publications
1.  1538  University of Ljubljana, Faculty of Electrical Engineering  Ljubljana  1626965  27,596 
Abstract
The group conducts theoretical, experimental, and applicative research on the structure and function of biological and non-biological systems. The current research is focused on: 1. BIOMEDICAL IMAGE ANALYSIS and MACHINE VISION Design and development of image processing and analysis techniques, driven by challenging applications in the fields of biomedicine and machine vision. The introduction of new imaging modalities, which has expanded the role of medical imaging beyond mere visualisation, gave the radiologist and surgeon at their disposal a great palette of different images, that provide information on both the anatomy and physiology. Image processing and analysis is nowadays used increasingly throughout the clinical track of events, not only within diagnostic settings, but prominently in the areas of planning, performing and evaluating surgical and radiotherapeutical procedures. We conduct research in areas including multidimensional multimodality image registration, image enhancement, image segmentation, image guided surgical and radiotherapeutical interventions, and cell, tissue and organ morphometry. During the last two decades, machine vision systems, which perform automated visual inspection, have been applied to a variety of manufacturing challenges, all with the goal of improving quality and productivity in the manufacturing process. Machine vision unifies illumination, imaging, image processing and analysis, and material handling technologies to provide non-contact localisation, characterisation, and manipulation of stationary or moving objects. We design and develop high speed, high quality, and high resolution industrial applications, which require innovative, customised solutions. 2. CARDIOVASCULAR SYSTEM Study of the regulation of waves and oscillations in the vascular system. We are testing the hypotheses that the system regulating human blood flow is deterministic and that it can be described as a system of coupled oscillators. Several simultaneous physiological time-series related to the cardiovascular system are noninvasively measured. They are analysed using both linear and nonlinear methods. By application of such analyses to signals measured in subjects with different states (e.g. diabetes mellitus and acute myocardial infarction), insight into the underlying physiological mechanisms of the oscillatory processes and their couplings is expected to be gained. 3. BIOLOGICAL CELL and BIOMECHANICS OF THE HIP Study of the membranes of red blood cells of different animal species theoretically and experimentally by taking into account anisotropic membrane properties and membrane and cytoskeleton composition. In particular, we study the effect of different substances on the vesiculation of the membrane. Increased contact stress in the hip joint may accelerate the degenerative processes in the hip joint. A mathematical model for calculating the contact stress distribution in the hip during gait has already been constructed by analyzing the data on the resultant hip force obtained from laboratory observations. The model will help to plan and perform certain operative interventions in such a way to achieve an optimal contact stress distribution in the hip joint.
Most important scientific results Final report
Most important socioeconomically and culturally relevant results Final report
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