Super-resolution tools have made it possible to break the diffraction barrier and resolve objects as small as 10-20 nm.
Oxford Instruments Andor, a world leader in scientific imaging solutions, has today announced the launch of Dragonfly 600, further strengthening its award-winning confocal microscopy portfolio.
Sperm cells have compact bundles of DNA, yet exactly how and why sperm cell nuclei are condensed in flowering plants has been a mystery, until now.
Pox viruses get a head start on infecting a host by delivering a package of proteins that interferes directly with the innate immune system of the host.
When genes mutate, serious diseases of the human nervous system can result. Scientists from Leipzig University and the University of Würzburg have now used fruit flies to show how, in addition to the negative impact, mutation of a neuronal gene can have a beneficial impact—higher IQ in humans.
OxDX has raised £2.6m in pre-seed funding for its AI powered diagnostic technology that can recognise and identify specific species and strains of viruses.
In this interview, we speak to Dr. Hari Shroff from the National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering about his latest research into confocal microscopy.
Fluorescence light microscopy has the unique ability to observe cellular processes over a scale that bridges four orders of magnitude. Yet, its application to living cells is fundamentally limited by the very rapid and unceasing movement of molecules that define its living state.
Microtubules are fibers in cells that construct a network to offer shape and structure to cells along with mediating transport mechanisms.
Researchers from the University of Southampton have discovered how tumor necrosis factor receptors, a crucial class of immune receptors, are activated.
Scientists at Weill Cornell Medicine have developed a computational technique that greatly increases the resolution of atomic force microscopy, a specialized type of microscope that "feels" the atoms at a surface.
Researchers from Monash University have made a significant breakthrough relating to how T cells get activated when exposed to pathogens, like viruses.
Research teams have revealed how the motor protein, called myosin, which is responsible for causing the contraction of skeletal muscles, also functions in non-muscle cells.
Advances in fluorescence microscopy make it viable to image molecular complexes or individual molecules in cells with a spatial resolution of up to 20 nm.
WWU researchers develop a new method for quantitative single-molecule colocalization analysis /Study published in Nature Communications.
Expansion microscopy, abbreviated as ExM, allows scientists to image cells and their components with a spatial resolution down to 200 nm.
The potential to “see” the inner mechanisms of structures provides the promise of developments in the diagnosis and treatment of various diseases.
In the synapses of nerve cells (neurons), there are hundreds of specialized proteins that are important for the functioning of the nervous system. If something goes wrong here, neurological or psychiatric diseases can be the result - Alzheimer's and Parkinson's, depression, and schizophrenia are just a few of them.
Plant biology researchers at the University of Illinois and computer scientists at the University of California Irvine have developed a new method of fossil pollen identification through the combination of super-resolution microscopy and machine learning.
New virtual reality software now enables scientists to “walk” inside and examine individual cells.
Mitochondria creates energy for cells, and are called the “powerhouse". The genetic information is present within the mitochondria for making this energy.