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APRIL 2005 | CONTENTS
Optical Imaging Pushes Forward
by Susan M. Reiss, Contributing Editor
Researchers at the National Institutes of Health are using optical methods as a noninvasive way to study cells and tissue.
by Dr. Stephen T. Ross, Nikon Instruments Inc.
New lenses and light sources expand the traditional techniques for total internal reflection fluorescence microscopy.
Light-Delivery and Imaging Technologies Advance PDT Knowledge
by Dr. Stuart Bisland, University of Toronto
Multimode imaging and new ways devised to irradiate tissue are moving PDT into more diverse clinical applications.
- Mechanical loads influence cardiac muscle wall architecture
- Getting the local — and whole — picture
- Self-assembling polymersomes concentrate NIR fluorophores
- Dual-color analysis improves fluorescence spectroscopy
- Building a better microchip reader
- Surface plasmon resonance nanosensors help identify biomarkers for Alzheimer's disease
- Optical coherence tomography technique improves imaging speed
by Nancy D. Lamontagne
More proof of new human species
As We Go To Press
- Laser looks for cancer
- OCT images in vivo plaques
- Spectroscopy reveals invasive species
- A new phase in confocal microscopy
- Making software count
- Laser instrument aids chemotaxis experiments
- Contrast found for gold particles
- CT strips fracture studies to the bone
- Laser scanning system advances eye research
- Cell phones used in telemedicine
- Image retrieval technology investigated for screening for eye disease
- A new buzz about the way bees use light
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