School of Medicine

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  • Jinghui Wang

    Jinghui Wang

    Postdoctoral Research fellow, Radiological Sciences Laboratory

    Bio Jinghui Wang is a postdoc fellow in the Department of Radiology at Stanford University. His research focus are generation, transportation, interaction of the ionizing radiation with metal and semiconductor materials. He has done research in: electron gun simulation (PBGUNS), ion source extraction system design(TRANSPORT), fabrication (Clean room) and simulation (Sentaurus TCAD) of GaN alpha and neutron detector, Lithium transport in Lithium ion batteries (Neutron Depth Profiling). Currently he is doing research in: tungsten target x-ray generation (MCNP), electron energy deposition (MCNP) and heat transfer in tungsten (COMSOL), charge cloud formation (Penelope), migration and collection (Silvaco TCAD) in Silicon strip detector, X-ray Computed Tomography related image projection (CONRAD), reconstruction, and electronics readout system.

  • Simone Angela Winkler

    Simone Angela Winkler

    Postdoctoral Research fellow, Radiological Sciences Laboratory

    Current Research and Scholarly Interests I am a biomedical engineer working in magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) with RF/microwave and mechatronics background. I am specifically interested in studying three primary topics: (1) hardware development for MR engineering applications, (2) multi-physics theoretical and computational modeling of MRI and other biomedical processes, and (3) hardware-/ and RF development for cellular and molecular imaging modalities.

  • Timothy Witney

    Timothy Witney

    Postdoctoral Research fellow, Radiology

    Bio Tim Witney is a Post-Doctoral Scholar and member of the Molecular Imaging Program at Stanford University.

    He joined Professor Sanjiv Sam Gambhir's lab at Stanford in 2013, building on 3 years of postdoctoral research in biomedical imaging at Imperial College London and doctoral training at the University of Cambridge. His research interests include the discovery and development of new PET and MR methods to image tumour metabolism and the down-stream effect of targetted therapeutics. The development of a new generation of molecular imaging techniques will focus on early cancer detection, assess the efficacy of novel and preexisting cancer therapeutics and help describe the fundamental biological mechanisms that drive treatment resistance.

    He was a finalist in MedImmune's 2009 Oncology Competition and has previously worked as a Research Biologist at GE Healthcare.

    His blog on cancer imaging can be found at

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