One of the most important parts of this project was to ensure that the work on this technology continues. The more people that know about the ideas behind CMI, the more people there are to brainstorm innovative ideas. That is one of the reasons that a large part of this project was to develop a full scale webpage to educate the public and other scholars about Confocal Microwave Imaging.






Below is a screen shot of the Confocal Microwave Imaging webpage. Click on the image to link to the website.

The design of the CMI webpage required a large amount of research into what a medical information webpage should contain. Also, several webpages such as the Canadian Cancer Society, Canadian Diabetes Association and Canadian AIDS Society were referenced. This was done to develop the feel of the CMI webpage.

After the research was completed, the construction of the webpage was started. After many hours of designing, coding, re-designing, and de-bugging, an educational and comprehensive webpage was the result.



Although our project has come to an end, the research into CMI technology will continue. Andrew Low and Jeff Sill will be staying on, working with Dr. Fear and Dr. Stuchly for the next four months in hopes to bring CMI technology one step closer to fruition.

With continued research and education, it is our hopes that one day CMI technology will be more than just a thesis; it will become our new weapon in cancer detection.