The research team developed a minimally modified probe that can be triggered by a broad range of visible light.
Researchers used a fluorescence method to study the mechanics of cell migration, which can possibly explain how cancer cells generate enough force to settle into bones.
The research team believes the fluorescent protein holds promise for fluorescence microscopy.
The brain imaging method is based on a recent bioluminescence-based indicator of membrane voltage to record brain activity simultaneously in multiple, freely moving mice.
Mice that underwent the fluorescence imaging-guided surgery survived 40% longer.
The droplets flow smoothly in blood capillaries and provide excellent tracers for localization-based superresolution imaging.
The project focuses on phototherapy treatments to target removal of skin and oral cancer cells.
Using a microscopy technique, the researchers were able to see individual CAR T cells killing lymphoma cells in bone marrow.
Label-free time-resolved (“lifetime”) fluorescence spectroscopy and imaging have demonstrated capability for multiple clinical applications, as evidenced by a new robotic surgery study in humans.
Detecting parathyroid tissue using near-IR laser light to induce autofluorescence can aid in distinguishing tissue in surgery.
The confocal microscopy system could better observe how large networks of neurons interact during various behaviors.
The researchers hope to adapt their near-IR imaging technology for early diagnosis of ovarian and other types of cancer.
The photoswitchable molecule that the researchers used bends when exposed to IR light.
The AggTag method uses 'turn-on fluorescence,' so the compound only lights up when misfolding starts to occur.
The intracellular delivery method involves star-shaped nanoparticle synthesis based on laser irradiation.