The functional near-infrared spectroscopy technology is noninvasive and relatively inexpensive for use in neuroimaging.
The quantum computing simulation generated a list of protein variants that qualify as potential optogenetic tools.
Researchers have demonstrated a significant enhancement of brain-machine interface performance using an optical neural interface to photostimulate neurons.
The handheld instrument performs real-time Raman spectroscopy measurements of normal brain tissue, cancerous tissue, and in areas around the tumor.
Researchers developed an IR chemical imaging method that could enable improved prostate cancer detection and cut down on unnecessary surgeries.
The microrobots can deliver drugs to specific spots inside the body while being monitored and controlled via a photoacoustic method from outside the body.
After identifying various speeds for the deactivation process, the researchers compared the calculated speeds with values gained in experiments through spectroscopy.
The molecular imaging probes could potentially be used in test strips for urine samples, making it a noninvasive acute kidney failure detection method.
Drawing inspiration from optogenetics, a team of researchers has developed a chip that replicates the way the brain stores and loses information.
Using laser microsurgery, the researchers were able to remove the centrioles at different stages of mitosis without destroying the entire structure.
The work could lead to a way to noninvasively control transplanted neural progenitor cells with light to restore lost functions in stroke recovery.
Retinal cells of the eye are sensitive to this blue light and directly convey information to areas of the brain that regulate appetite.
The device, which relies on the combination of two optical spectroscopy techniques, could be used to quickly and noninvasively diagnose cerebral ischemia.
The agreement will establish the feasibility of coupling genomics to Raman spectroscopy to better determine disease progression in prostate cancer.
Pairing an amino acid tagging technique with a fluorescence method can isolate active microbes present in a sample of soil.