1. Michael Kühl

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    1. Mentioned In 4 Articles

    2. Microscale light management and inherent optical properties of intact corals studied with optical coherence tomography

      Microscale light management and inherent optical properties of intact corals studied with optical coherence tomography
      Coral reefs are highly productive photosynthetic systems and coral optics studies suggest that such high efficiency is due to optimised light scattering by coral tissue and skeleton. Here, we characterise the inherent optical properties, i.e., the scattering coefficient, s , and the anisotropy of scattering, g , of 8 intact coral species using optical coherence tomography (OCT). Specifically, we describe light scattering by coral skeletons, coenoarc tissues, polyp tentacles and areas ...
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    3. In vivo imaging of coral tissue and skeleton with optical coherence tomography

      In vivo imaging of coral tissue and skeleton with optical coherence tomography
      Optical coherence tomography (OCT) is a non-invasive three-dimensional imaging technique with micrometer resolution allowing microstructural characterization of tissues in vivo and in real time. We present the first application of OCT for in vivo imaging of tissue and skeleton structure of intact living corals spanning a variety of morphologies and tissue thickness. OCT visualized different coral tissue layers (e.g. endoderm vs ectoderm), special structures such as mesenterial filaments and ...
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  2. About Michael Kühl

    Michael Kühl

    Michael Kühl is a professor in aquatic microbial ecology at the Department of Biology, University of Copenhagen, Denmark (2003-present). He is also adjunct professor with the Climate Change Cluster, University of Technology Sydney, Australia (2010-present). Michael Kühl obtained his MSc (1988) and PhD (1992) degrees in biology and microbial ecology at the University of Aarhus, Denmark. From 1992-1998, he founded the microsensor research group at the Max-Planck Institute for Marine Microbiology, Bremen, Germany, before returning to Denmark on a prestigious Ole-Rømer fellowship from the Danish Research Council (1998-2003). Michael Kühl is recognized for the development and application of microsensors and advanced biomaging in environmental and life sciences, often in close interdisciplinary collaboration with chemists and physicists.