Life Science Microscopy - Super-Resolution Microscopy vs. Electron Microscopy
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  September 25, 2019  
  Life Science Microscopy  
  The latest life science microscopy news from AZoNetwork  
 

#ALT# Translational Biophotonics - New Open Access Journal published by Wiley

Translational Biophotonics is a peer-reviewed, open access online journal dedicated to translating photonic methods and technologies in all medical areas to solve unmet medical needs in diagnosis and therapy. It provides a platform for integrating translational medical photonics research into clinical practice. Find out more and submit your paper today.

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   Super-Resolution Microscopy vs. Electron MicroscopySuper-Resolution Microscopy vs. Electron Microscopy
 
Conventional light microscopy has its limits. Light, being a wave, is subject to diffraction which severely limits the size of structures one can resolve. To be able to observe parts of an organism smaller than this, other techniques need to be employed.
 
   Researchers develop new technology to study cell nanomechanicsResearchers develop new technology to study cell nanomechanics
 
Scientists have have developed a new way to study cells, paving the way for a better understanding of how cancers spread. Their technique, known as confocal reflectance interferometric microscopy, allows high-speed analysis of nanometer scale nucleic envelope and plasma membrane fluctuations.
 
 

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 New study shows how fungal biofilm morphology impacts lung disease
 
New study shows how fungal biofilm morphology impacts lung diseaseUsing advanced microscopy techniques, researchers reveal that the way in which human fungal pathogens form colonies can significantly impact their ability to cause disease.
 
 
 New lab-on-a-chip system quickly identifies health aspects of a person's immune system
 
New lab-on-a-chip system quickly identifies health aspects of a person's immune systemScientists have developed a lab-on-a-chip system that can identify the health aspects of a person's immune system from a drop of their blood, within minutes. The system could free up time for microscopy work.
 
 
 Researchers join new project to eliminate animal testing
 
Researchers join new project to eliminate animal testingResearchers are developing a way to test whether chemicals cause musculoskeletal birth defects using lab-grown human tissue, not live animals. Their first study involved the use of phase contrast microscopy to identify bone defects.