Cheryl M. Craft, PhD, FARVO, a consistent and outstanding mentor/sponsor to junior women scientists, shares her path as a vision scientist and advice for young researchers.
The Hidden Challenges and Misconceptions about AI-based Tools in Vision Research
By Joy Curzio
Artificial intelligence (AI)-led advancements in vision research and science, which can range from tools that patients can use at home to monitor disease progression to algorithms that can identify patient characteristics such as gender, age and smoking history, just from a retinal image — can, at worst, facilitate basic research by improving the speed and accuracy of data processing. At best, AI might one day also directly improve patient care in new and innovative ways. Part 2 in a series: AI in Ophthalmology
Since January 2016, ARVO's three journals have been the only fully open access eye and vision research journals. Read about why this decision was made and how this has benefited authors.
This talented ophthalmologist from Iran was selected as a recipient of the fellowship in 2018, but being an Iranian citizen meant she had to defer acceptance until 2019 when the meeting was in Canada. Dehghani shares her experience at ARVO in her own words.
This unique event is designed to educate vision scientists on how to advance translational ideas to clinically applied products. This meeting will encourage and foster an innovation mindset amongst eye and vision scientists.
W. Daniel Stamer, PhD, FARVO shares some recent successes and a look to the future of the organization.
The 2019 Science Communication Training Fellows are half-way through their year-long program. Learn about how participants have already started applying lessons learned to their own research.
Paul A. Sieving, MD, PhD, bids farewell as he moves on after 18 years at the helm of the NEI.
Baltimore, Maryland offers an ideal location with easy access by plane, train and car. Learn more about ARVO’s 2020 historical host city.