Ghent University have developed a method using infrared spectroscopy to monitor glycation in diabetic patients and provide information on organ damage from diabetes.
Synchrotron analysis using X-ray spectroscopies shows potentially harmful metals from implants can find their way into human organs.
A collaboration between European scientists has demonstrated that removing surface spin defects dramatically reduces the charge noise of quantum devices such as sensors and computers.
Rice University scientists are using snapshot hyperspectral imaging to view a field of plasmonic nanoparticles simultaneously to learn how their differences change their reactivity.
A new mid-infrared imaging technology can be used to grade cancer tumours, eradicating human subjectivity and ensuring patients get the right treatment.
New business unit dedicated to hyperspectral imaging solutions.
An LC-MS/MS method for food allergen testing has received First Action Official Method classification from AOAC International.
Researchers from Nanyang Technological University, Singapore, have developed a new camera technology that could be used to produce extremely compact multispectral cameras.
The final step in pharmaceutical production is often tableting. Near infrared chemical imaging can be used to monitor inconsistencies in the powder that will become the tablet, which have been introduced by mechanical processes in the tableting equipment and can lead to out of specification tablets.
Bruker has acquired IRM2, a developer of high-speed infrared (IR) imaging microscopes based on quantum cascade laser (QCL) technology.
The Bruker MALDI Biotyper has received AOAC International approvals for two Official Methods of Analysis (OMA) in food microbiology; for pathogenic and non-pathogenic bacteria.
A combination of synchrotron techniques at the UK’s Diamond Light Source is being used to research the effect of conservation choices on corrosion of iron cannonballs from the Tudor warship, Mary Rose.
THz spectroscopy and imaging offer improved imaging of breast cancer tumours.
Researchers have used 3D printing to make the holder for the optics used to create an inexpensive and small hyperspectral imager.
A coherent, nanoscale beam of X-rays from a synchrotron source have been used to map chemical reactions happening inside lithium-ion batteries in three dimensions at the nanoscale.
Laser physicists at the Ludwig-Maximilians-University (LMU) and the Max-Planck-Institute of Quantum Optics (MPQ) in Munich, Germany, have developed an extremely powerful broadband infrared light source. This light source opens up a whole new range of opportunities in medicine, life science and material analysis.
Researchers are using hyperspectral sensors to detect fluctuations in photosynthesis over the growing season measured with sun-induced fluorescence.
Combining metasurface lenses with MEMS technology could add high-speed scanning and enhance focusing capability of optical systems.
Smart garments using embedded near infrared spectroscopy sensors are being developed at the University of British Columbia.
Many chemical processes run so fast that they are only roughly understood. To clarify these processes, a team from the Technical University of Munich (TUM) has now developed a pump-probe spectroscopy methodology with a resolution of quintillionths of a second. The new technology has the potential to help better understand processes like photosynthesis and develop faster computer chips.