MA MSci DIC
Postdoctoral Researcher (Physics)
Combining particle physics and magnetic resonance imaging to improve patient outcomes with MR-guided Radiotherapy (MRgRT).
I am a Postdoctoral Researcher (Physics) with the Radiation Therapy Medical Physics Group, led by Prof. Frank Van Den Heuvel, at the University of Oxford's Department of Oncology. My current role combines my experience with particle physics and medical imaging in the emerging field of Magnetic Resonance imaging-guided Radiotherapy (MRgRT). I started out in particle physics, working on the Compact Muon Solenoid (CMS) and Monopole and Exotics Detector at the LHC (MoEDAL) experiments looking for dark matter and magnetic monopoles respectively. While a Public Engagement Fellow for the UK Science and Technology Facilities, Council, I worked extensively in engaging wider publics with research and large-scale computing through the Institute for Research in Schools (IRIS) and GridPP Collaboration, and the CERN@school research programme. I then entered the world of medical imaging through the analysis of clinical and research neuroimaging datasets, including the UK Biobank. I read Natural Sciences at Sidney Sussex College, Cambridge, specialising in Experimental and Theoretical Physics, and I completed my PhD at Imperial College London‘s High Energy Physics group and CERN.
Validation of High-Performance Low-Field-Strength T1-weighted neuroimaging sequence modelling
WHYNTIE TOM. et al, (2021)
Search for Magnetic Monopoles with the MoEDAL Forward Trapping Detector in 13 TeV Proton-Proton Collisions at the LHC.
Acharya B. et al, (2017), Phys Rev Lett, 118
Search for magnetic monopoles with the MoEDAL prototype trapping detector in 8 TeV proton-proton collisions at the LHC
The MoEDAL collaboration None. et al, (2016), Journal of High Energy Physics, 2016
CERN@School: Forming Nationwide Collaborations for Physics Research in Schools
Whyntie T., (2016), Nuclear Physics News, 26, 16 - 19
CERN@school: Bringing CERN into the classroom
Whyntie T. et al, (2016), Nuclear and Particle Physics Proceedings, 273-275, 1265 - 1270