1. Articles from Rong Wen

    1-7 of 7
    1. Visible light OCT-based quantitative imaging of lipofuscin in the retinal pigment epithelium with standard reference targets

      Visible light OCT-based quantitative imaging of lipofuscin in the retinal pigment epithelium with standard reference targets

      We developed a technology for quantitative retinal autofluorescence (AF, or FAF for fundus AF) imaging for quantifying lipofuscin in the retinal pigment epithelium (RPE). The technology is based on simultaneous visible light optical coherence tomography (VIS-OCT) and AF imaging of the retina and a pair of reference standard targets at the intermediate retinal imaging plane with known reflectivity for the OCT and fluorescence efficiency for the FAF. The technology is able to eliminate the pre-RPE attenuation in FAF imaging by using the simultaneously acquired VIS-OCT image. With the OCT and fluorescence images of the reference targets, the effects of illumination ...

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    2. Quantifying lipofuscin in retinal pigment epithelium in vivo by visible-light optical coherence tomography-based multimodal imaging

      Quantifying lipofuscin in retinal pigment epithelium in vivo by visible-light optical coherence tomography-based multimodal imaging

      Lipofuscin in the retinal pigment epithelium (RPE) is the major source of fundus autofluorescence (FAF). A technical challenge to accurately quantify the FAF intensities, thus the lipofuscin concentration, is to compensate the light attenuation of RPE melanin. We developed the VIS-OCT-FAF technology to accomplish optical coherence tomography (OCT) and FAF simultaneously with a single broadband visible light source. We demonstrated that light attenuation by RPE melanin can be assessed and corrected using the depth-resolved OCT signals. FAF images from albino and pigmented rats showed that without compensation, FAF signals from pigmented rats are lower than that from albinos. After compensation ...

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    3. Visible-light optical coherence tomography-based multimodal system for quantitative fundus autofluorescence imaging

      Visible-light optical coherence tomography-based multimodal system for quantitative fundus autofluorescence imaging

      Fundus autofluorescence (FAF) imaging is commonly used in ophthalmic clinics for diagnosis and monitoring of retinal diseases. Lipofuscin in the retinal pigment epithelium (RPE), with A2E as its most abundant component and a visual cycle by-product, is the major fluorophore of FAF. Lipofuscin accumulates with age and is implicated in degenerative retinal diseases. The amount of lipofuscin in RPE can be assessed by quantitative measurement of FAF. However, the currently available FAF imaging technologies are not capable of quantifying the absolute intensity of FAF, which is essential for comparing images from different individuals, and from the same individual over time ...

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    4. Visible-light optical coherence tomography-based multimodal retinal imaging for improvement of fluorescent intensity quantification

      Visible-light optical coherence tomography-based multimodal retinal imaging for improvement of fluorescent intensity quantification

      We developed a spectral-domain visible-light optical coherence tomography (VIS-OCT) based multimodal imaging technique which can accomplish simultaneous OCT and fluorescence imaging with a single broadband light source. Phantom experiments showed that by using the simultaneously acquired OCT images as a reference, the effect of light attenuation on the intensity of the fluorescent images by materials in front of the fluorescent target can be compensated. This capability of the multimodal imaging technique is of high importance for achieving quantification of the true intensities of autofluorescence (AF) imaging of the retina. We applied the technique in retinal imaging including AF imaging of ...

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    5. Optical coherence photoacoustic microscopy (OC-PAM) with an intensity-modulated continuous-wave broadband light source

      Optical coherence photoacoustic microscopy (OC-PAM) with an intensity-modulated continuous-wave broadband light source

      We developed an optical coherence photoacoustic microscopy system using an intensity-modulated continuous-wave superluminescent diode with a center wavelength of 840 nm. The system can accomplish optical coherence tomography (OCT) and photoacoustic microscopy (PAM) simultaneously. Compared to the system with a pulsed light source, this system is able to achieve OCT imaging with quality as high as conventional spectral-domain OCT. Since both of the OCT and PAM images are generated from the same group of photons, they are intrinsically registered in the lateral directions. The system was tested for multimodal imaging the vasculature of mouse ear in vivo by using gold ...

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    6. Feature Of The Week 4/20/2015: Optical Coherence Photoacoustic Microscopy for In Vivo Multimodal Retinal Imaging

      Feature Of The Week 4/20/2015: Optical Coherence Photoacoustic Microscopy for In Vivo Multimodal Retinal Imaging

      We developed an optical coherence photoacoustic microscopy (OC-PAM) system, which can accomplish optical coherence tomography (OCT) and photoacoustic microscopy (PAM) simultaneously by using a single pulsed broadband light source. With a center wavelength of 800 nm and a bandwidth of 30 nm, the system is suitable for imaging the retina. Generated from the same group of photons, the OCT and PAM images are intrinsically registered in the lateral directions. To test the capabilities of the system on multimodal ophthalmic imaging, we imaged the retina of pigmented rats. The OCT images showed the retinal structures with quality similar to conventional OCT ...

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    7. Optical coherence photoacoustic microscopy for in vivo multimodal retinal imaging

      Optical coherence photoacoustic microscopy for in vivo multimodal retinal imaging

      We developed an optical coherence photoacoustic microscopy (OC-PAM) system, which can accomplish optical coherence tomography (OCT) and photoacoustic microscopy (PAM) simultaneously by using a single pulsed broadband light source. With a center wavelength of 800 nm and a bandwidth of 30 nm, the system is suitable for imaging the retina. Generated from the same group of photons, the OCT and PAM images are intrinsically registered in the lateral directions. To test the capabilities of the system on multimodal ophthalmic imaging, we imaged the retina of pigmented rats. The OCT images showed the retinal structures with quality similar to conventional OCT ...

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    1-7 of 7
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    1. (6 articles) University of Miami
    2. (6 articles) Florida International University
    3. (2 articles) University of Southern California
    4. (2 articles) Northwestern University
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    6. (1 articles) University of Bologna
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    Optical coherence photoacoustic microscopy for in vivo multimodal retinal imaging Feature Of The Week 4/20/2015: Optical Coherence Photoacoustic Microscopy for In Vivo Multimodal Retinal Imaging Optical coherence photoacoustic microscopy (OC-PAM) with an intensity-modulated continuous-wave broadband light source Visible-light optical coherence tomography-based multimodal retinal imaging for improvement of fluorescent intensity quantification Visible-light optical coherence tomography-based multimodal system for quantitative fundus autofluorescence imaging Quantifying lipofuscin in retinal pigment epithelium in vivo by visible-light optical coherence tomography-based multimodal imaging Visible light OCT-based quantitative imaging of lipofuscin in the retinal pigment epithelium with standard reference targets Comparison of Anterior Segment Measurements with a New Multifunctional Unit and Five Other Devices Efficacy of Notal Vision Home OCT demonstrated by a series of scientific and clinical work Synergy Between morpHOlogical and inflammatoRy Evaluation in Predicting Long-term Coronary Plaque Progression Altered ocular microvasculature in patients with systemic sclerosis and very early disease of systemic sclerosis using optical coherence tomography angiography Assessment of macular findings by OCT angiography in patients without clinical signs of diabetic retinopathy: radiomics features for early screening of diabetic retinopathy