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**143**(1996)] for the ill-posed inverse conductivity problem is presented. The strategy utilizes truncation of the boundary integral equation and the scattering transform. It is shown that this leads to a bound on the error in the scattering transform and a stable reconstruction of the conductivity; an explicit rate of convergence in appropriate Banach spaces is derived as well. Numerical results are also included, demonstrating the convergence of the reconstructed conductivity to the true conductivity as the noise level tends to zero. The results provide a link between two traditions of inverse problems research: theory of regularization and inversion methods based on complex geometrical optics. Also, the procedure is a novel regularized imaging method for electrical impedance tomography.

*Ann. of Math.*

**163**(2006)]. The method is non-iterative, provides a noise-robust solution of the full nonlinear eit problem, and applies to more general conductivities than previous approaches. In particular, the new algorithm applies to piecewise smooth conductivities. Reconstructions from noisy and non-noisy simulated data from conductivity distributions representing a cross-sections of a chest and a layered medium such as stratified flow in a pipeline are presented. The results suggest that the new method can recover useful and reasonably accurate eit images from data corrupted by realistic amounts of measurement noise. In particular, the dynamic range in medium-contrast conductivities is reconstructed remarkably well.

The aim of this paper is to demonstrate the feasibility of using spatial *a priori* information in the 2-D D-bar method to improve the spatial resolution of EIT reconstructions of experimentally collected data. The prior consists of imperfectly known information about the spatial locations of inclusions and the assumption that the conductivity is a mollified piecewise constant function. The conductivity values for the prior are constructed using a novel method in which a nonlinear constrained optimization routine is used to select the values for the piecewise constant function that give the best fit to the scattering transform computed from the measured data in a disk. The prior is then included in the high-frequency components of the scattering transform and in the computation of the solution of the D-bar equation, with weights to control the influence of the prior. In addition, a new technique is described for selecting regularization parameters to truncate the measured scattering data, in which complex scattering frequencies for which the values of the scattering transform differ greatly from those in the scattering prior are omitted. The effectiveness of the method is demonstrated on EIT data collected on saline-filled tanks with agar heart and lungs with various added inhomogeneities.

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