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.
UK scientists develop method to produce and identify boron nitride monolayers like graphene using simple laboratory techniques.