1. Barbara G. Goode

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    1. Mentioned In 26 Articles

    2. Japanese research focus of BioOpto Japan

      Japanese research focus of BioOpto Japan
      The inaugural BioOpto Japan (September 16–17, Yokohama) was held in conjunction with LED Japan Conference & Expo/Strategies in Light and OITDA 2009; together the events drew 7132 people. The three shared a seamless exhibits layout, and the BioOpto conference (see Fig. 1), which featured biomedical optics researchers from all over Japan, was set up right in the exhibit hall. The Japanese-language conference covered topics such as photodynamic therapy (PDT; Prof. Tsunenori Arai of Keio University), medical application of hollow optical fiber (Prof. Yuji Matsuura of Tohoku University), orange fiber lasers (Kasunobu Kojima of Nidek Co. Ltd), optical coherence tomography (OCT; Prof. Masamitsu Haruna of Osaka University ...
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      Mentions: Thorlabs Nidek NTT
    3. Bio-optics: Everywhere at once

      Bio-optics watchers must be in multiple places simultaneously each autumn in order to experience first hand all the exciting work being reported at so many events. Besides BioOpto Japan and the World Molecular Imaging Congress (see reports starting on page 9) this fall’s schedule included the NIH/SPIE Inter-Institute Workshop on Optical Diagnostic and Biophotonic Methods from Bench to Bedside (October 1–2, Bethesda, MD) which focused on work to transition optical methods from the lab to clinical settings. Doug Malchow of Goodrich-Sensors Unlimited attended with a specific interest in optical coherence tomography (OCT), and said, “It was truly ...
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    4. OCT aims for industrial application

      OCT aims for industrial application
      The speed, precision, and cost benefits of optical coherence tomography are beginning to attract the interest of industrial end users. For detailed subsurface imaging of small, semiopaque 2-D surface areas or 3-D structures, OCT is just the thing. When optical coherence tomography (OCT) was introduced in the early 1990s, it was immediately recognized for its ability to produce high-resolution, depth-resolved imagery of biological tissue. Its impact on ophthalmology is evident in a recent article published by Ocular Surgery News. Writes author Richard Lindstrom, “Every day in clinical practice around the world, optical coherence tomography is making a significant contribution to ...
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    5. Quantum OCT images biological sample

      For the first time, quantum optical coherence tomography (QOCT)1 has been proved viable for imaging biological samples. M. Boshra Nasr, a postdoctoral researcher in Boston University’s Quantum Imaging Laboratory led the work that has produced the first such experimental QOCT images. The approach is appealing because, unlike classical OCT, QOCT is inherently immune to group-velocity dispersion (GVD), which degrades the axial resolution. This immunity is a result of the frequency entanglement inhe
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  2. About Barbara G. Goode

    Barbara G. Goode

    Barbara Goode is Editor in Chief of BioOptics World.