The findings, achieved using a combination of fluorescence techniques, may help explain the persistence of some infected cells after drug therapy and and relapses in complex diseases such as cancer.
The main goal is to deliver a compensation-free, 14-parameter flow cytometer for use in biomedical research.
It may be possible to use light therapy to help premature infants whose eyes are still developing avoid vision problems.
Using a microscopy technique, the researchers were able to see individual CAR T cells killing lymphoma cells in bone marrow.
The confocal microscopy system could better observe how large networks of neurons interact during various behaviors.
The researchers used optoacoustic imaging and purple bacteria of the genus Rhodobacter to visualize cells of the immune system.
The researchers hope to adapt their near-IR imaging technology for early diagnosis of ovarian and other types of cancer.
The research sheds light on the conditions that drive such droplets to switch from a fluid, liquidy state to a harder, gel-like state.
The work could inspire new approaches to treating patients and inhibiting tumor growth.
The smallest known lasers to date promise to help scientists better understand the mechanisms of disease, according to the researchers who developed them.
Light-sheet and two-photon microscopy setups based on adaptive optics will be developed accordingly.
A team of researchers has developed biosensors that can detect and measure the metastatic potential of single cancer cells.
The researchers combined adaptive optics with indocyanine green angiography, an imaging technique commonly used in eye clinics.
Researchers have identified a red fluorescent protein that will make it possible for live neurons to glow red when activated.
The Raman instrument enables functional identification, sorting, and sequencing of individual cells in a label-free manner.