About us

The ACRF Image X Institute is a centre for innovation in radiation therapy and cancer imaging technologies.

By improving our ability to see cancer, we can target it more accurately, and treat it more effectively. Made up of academic staff, researchers, students and professional staff from a diverse range of expertise, our institute benefits from a truly multidisciplinary approach. We have a thriving program of projects at all stages of development, from research exploration to clinical implementation. We engage with industry, hospitals, international collaborators and universities to forge relationships that help take our projects from lab bench to patient bedside.

ACRF Image X is a part of the Faculty of Medicine and Health at the University of Sydney. Explore more research within our faculty.

Our Mission

Our mission is to create, share and apply scientific knowledge to improve radiation therapy and cancer imaging.
Our projects fall under three main sub-goals:
    • Revolutionise medical imaging
    • Pioneer functionally targeted radiotherapy
    • Enable global access to cancer radiotherapy

 


 

Latest News

Crowdfunding – Remove the Mask

30 April 2019

We’re joining forces with cancer survivors to crowdfund a project which is set to revolutionise radiation therapy for people with head & neck cancer. If successful, we’ll be on the path to reducing the debilitating anxiety and fear experienced by hundreds of thousands of people every year who must wear a mask for their radiation therapy.

Through our work on other cancer sites including breast, prostate, liver and lung, we’ve already developed two of the technologies needed to be able to remove the mask. With your help, we can develop the final piece of the puzzle – surface mapping technology, which will monitor the position of the patient.

You can make a donation or keep up to date with the campaign here.

Physics World – Feature Article

14 April 2019

Our work to improve cardiac diagnostic imaging is in the spotlight, with a feature article on our recent ACROBEAT publication.

“Cardiac images reconstructed using the conventional protocol contained streak and blurring artefacts for all three ECG traces. In all ACROBEAT simulations, these artefacts almost completely disappeared.”

Read the full article here.

 

Tess Reynolds standing in front of c-arm

 

Contact us

Phone: +61 2 8627 1106
Email: image-x.contact@sydney.edu.au
Social media: Facebook | Twitter

Level 2, Biomedical Building (C81)
1 Central Ave
Australian Technology Park
Eveleigh NSW 2015

University Internal Mailing
Suite 201, C81-Biomedical Building,
University of Sydney, NSW 2006