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Optimas Image Analysis Software Free [EXCLUSIVE] Download

OPTIMAS offers hundreds of powerful image processing and measurement functions, seamless output to ASCII files or Excel worksheets, a powerful programming environment with automatic scripting, and compatibility with industry standard capture hardware and cameras for monochrome and colour images. OPTIMAS also supports high bit depth images, image sequence analysis, advanced morphology, and Microsoft Visual Basic compatibility. Operating as a native 32-bit application, OPTIMAS takes full advantage of the processing capabilities of 32-bit operating systems such as Windows 95 and Windows NT.

Optimas Image Analysis Software Free Download


Out of sheer necessity to analyze a massive image set before I turned grey, I scrounged around for free open source software programs to help analyze my confocal microscopy image stacks.

It can do simple things like crop, label, and alter the brightness and contrast of fluorescence images. It can also easily handle 3D stacks of confocal microscopy images, and perform complex quantitative analysis.

VIAS enables you to tile multiple confocal microscopy image stacks into a single 3D image dataset. This is a software program made by the same group that created Neuronstudio. It has a similar intuitive user interface and a step-by-step online guide.

As we are not responsible for creating any of this software, I can only speak from my experience with these programs. I have used Micro-manager ( in the past on an Olympus microscope (not sure what the camera was) to acquire images. It was super simple to use. I would recommend you checkout the list of acquisition plugins on the ImageJ website ( ). You may be able to find something that meets your needs.

  • Features:Interactive, easy-to-use graphical interfaceOutputs a stack of deconvolved imagesNearest-neighbor and single image clean-upManual 24 bit (RGB) true color deconvolved imagesIntegrated macro and powerful scripting functionsAccepts 8 bit grayscale

  • Applications:General clean up of hazy imagesImage mode: fluorescent, transmitted, reflected, DIC, etc.Ratio imagingImprove images captured with a confocal microscope

  • Requirements:Additional software driver for framegrabber may be requiredIBM PC 486 or Pentium, 500 Mb hard disk32 Mb of RAM (larger data sets may require additional RAM)Optional: will work with Image Pro Plus, Optimas, IPLab or is available in STAND ALONE mode

VayTek, Inc., 305 West Lowe Avenue, Fairfield, IA 52556. Tel: 515-472-2227; Fax: 641-472-8131.

Computerized image analysis (IA) system has emerged in recent years as a very powerful tool for objective and reproducible quantification of histological features. It has shown considerable potential for diagnostic application in diverse histological situations. The objectives of the present study were to evaluate the discriminatory diagnostic efficiency of computerized image analysis based quantitative subvisual nuclear parameters in papillary and follicular neoplasms of thyroid. A total of 60 cases were studied. Forty-four cases belonged to training set and 16 cases belonged to a test set. A minimum of 100 nuclei was analyzed in each case using uniform 5 μm thick hematoxylin stained sections. The IA workstation comprised of an Olympus microscope, a 10 bit digital video camera, an image grabber card and a pentium 120 MHz computer. Optimas 5.2 software was utilized for data collection on 8 morphometric and 8 densitometric parameters. Multivariate stepwise discriminant statistical analysis of data was done with the help of BMDP statistical software release 7.0. Results from a training set revealed correct classification rates of 98.0%, 84.5% and 61.2% for the histological groups of hyperplastic papillae versus papillae of papillary carcinoma (group I), follicular variant of papillary carcinoma versus the broad category of follicular neoplasms consisting of both follicular adenoma and follicular carcinoma (group II) and follicular adenoma versus follicular carcinoma (group III), respectively. Results of test set revealed correct classification rates of 100%, 80% and 50% for groups I, II and III respectively. It was concluded that computerized nuclear IA parameters have potential usefulness for discriminating benign versus malignant papillary lesions of thyroid, follicular variant of papillary carcinoma versus follicular adenoma and/or follicular carcinoma but are of no value in discriminating between follicular adenoma and follicular carcinoma.

(a) Fibrosis fraction and (b) alveolar wall area fraction were measured at different time-points by quantitative image analysis, using the optimas image analysis program. Data are presented as mean SE, n = 20 for saline-treated animals and 5, 5, 10 and 11 for bleomycin-treated animals at 3, 6, 14 and 21 days respectively. *P

Here is a list of the 30 most popular free web scraping software. I just put them together under the umbrella of software, while they range from open-source libraries, browser extensions to desktop software and more.

Why you should use it: UiPath is a robotic process automation software for free web scraping. It allows users to create, deploy and administer automation in business processes. It is a great option for business users since it helps you create rules for data management.

Light microscopic analysis of diatom frustules is widely used both in basic and applied research, notably taxonomy, morphometrics, water quality monitoring and paleo-environmental studies. In these applications, usually large numbers of frustules need to be identified and/or measured. Although there is a need for automation in these applications, and image processing and analysis methods supporting these tasks have previously been developed, they did not become widespread in diatom analysis. While methodological reports for a wide variety of methods for image segmentation, diatom identification and feature extraction are available, no single implementation combining a subset of these into a readily applicable workflow accessible to diatomists exists.

Several of the individual algorithms tested and applied in diatom image analyses in the above cited works represent standard image analysis methods, with widely available implementations in general purpose image analysis software like ImageJ [23]. Thus, it could be argued that such software should also be perfectly suited for the needs of diatomists. However, in our experience, whereas for instance ImageJ can be useful for processing and analyzing individual diatom images or small collections thereof, building a workflow for high throughput work with it requires serious programming capabilities, a reason probably hindering the use of such software in diatom studies. For instance, a number of segmentation algorithms can successfully be applied to diatom valves, but it is often found that a different method works best for different objects, depending not only on valve structure (and thus, also taxonomy) but also upon minor details of how the object lies relative to the focal plane and to neighboring objects [18]. Whereas one can easily apply a handful different segmentation algorithms to an image in for instance ImageJ, deciding which one gives best results in a case-by-case manner can be challenging. Doing so programmatically to enable batch processing of large numbers of images with minimal manual interaction would go beyond the capabilities of most non-image-analysis-expert users of ImageJ. Since diatom images are notoriously difficult to segment due to the optical properties of the silicate shells (low contrast, strong halo around outline, huge structural and shape diversity), chaining together individual analysis steps to an automated workflow also requires some kind of quality control. Differentiating objects of interest (diatom frustules, or, in particular cases, frustules of a particular group of diatoms) from other objects found by segmentation methods (sediment particles, debris, non-target species) would also require considerable programming skills to implement in ImageJ.

This way, extensive image collections can be processed in a fully automated manner or with minimal manual intervention. Irrelevant data, originating from debris, damaged or unwanted objects, can be sorted out with little or no user intervention at all, while relevant objects are identified and measured. The exported morphometric descriptors allow for a detailed and specific analysis based on tools like R [37], and questions about variation in outline shape and size can easily be investigated.

One of the main strengths of SHERPA is its easily to follow workflow and plain user interface, which combine different techniques into a simple to use, yet powerful tool, which does not demand deeper expertise in image processing and programming. This distinguishes SHERPA from general purpose image analysis solutions like ImageJ [23], which usually require experience in image processing and a lot of manual intervention or skills in scripting (Table 1 lists the main features of SHERPA which go beyond those supported by ImageJ).

In order to create a low level entry point for novice users, extensive documentation is provided along with the software, including a comprehensive manual, a quick-start guide, a tutorial on how to achieve suitable settings in a straightforward way, and a technical description of the analysis process and extracted morphometric features.

Shapes detected after segmentation (highlighted in different colors). Most of them do not depict relevant objects. Only the shape of the diatom valve will pass validation, other objects are too small or too close to the image border and hence are excluded from further analysis.

Analysis results can be reviewed for verification and for selecting data to be exported in a comfortable manner (see Figure 9). For each object passing validation (see above under "Shape processing and analysis"), the path to the original image file the object was found in, the name of the segmentation method, the path to the best matching template file, values of basic morphometric variables (e.g. width, height), values of quality and convexity defect measures, and ranking are displayed. Objects can be displayed, along with their detected outlines, their enclosing convex hull, the points used for elliptic Fourier analysis as well as their best matching templates. Shapes containing segmentation errors can be reworked manually to increase the yield of usable results. Quality indicators, rankings and morphometric variables are updated after manual reworking.


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