The Raman technique is on its way to be translated into clinical use. Latest developments of real-time in vivo Raman systems for cancer detection are reviewed.
Researchers have designed and fabricated a new class of SERS substrate based on three-dimensional nanoporous materials.
Raman spectroscopy of the retina coupled with multivariate analysis might become a promising tool to study retina diseases in vivo.
IR and Raman spectral imaging can distinguish between tissue types, disease types and stages, and even identify the primary tumors from spectral patterns observed in metastatic cells.
Mapping of chemical contents and their spatial distribution in a complex biological environment such as cells can be achieved by a new imaging modality.
Recent advances in the field of Raman spectroscopy have paved the way for new deep non-invasive medical diagnosis methods.
The action of plasma at the gas-solution interface in argon on reduced glutathione has been investigated through Raman spectroscopy.
A superior signal to noise ratio for heterodyne detected nonlinear optical imaging can be attained by a newly developed tuned amplifier system in a lock-in free manner, as demonstrated through stimulated Raman scattering imaging of live cells and tissues.
Scientists have mimicked the shape of a butterfly wing to improve the sensitivity of Raman Spectroscopy.
Polarized confocal Raman spectroscopy can be used like a GPS to study ferroelastic domain transformation in ceria-stabilized zirconia.