Label-free imaging uses inherent contrast mechanisms within cells to create image contrast without introducing dyes/labels, which may confound results. Quantitative phase imaging is label-free and offers higher content and contrast compared to traditional techniques.
Dr Kurt Anderson of the Light Microscopy Science Technology Platform at the Francis Crick Institute in London, UK has invested in a Phasefocus Livecyte quantitative lable-free live cell imaging system.
If you missed our live webinar, broadcast to coincide with the launch of our new Livecyte live cell time course imaging system......
Phase Focus Ltd (Phasefocus), the company pioneering a novel method for high fidelity label-free quantitative imaging, has announced the commercial launch of Livecyte, a new complete live cell imaging system for kinetic cytometry.
A publication by our collaborators at The University of York titled “Label-free imaging to study phenotypic behavioural traits of cells in complex co-cultures” using the Phasefocus VL21 Live cell Imaging system has been published today in Nature Scientific Reports.
Phase Focus Ltd. (Phasefocus), the company bringing to market the capabilities of a revolutionary microscopy method known as ptychography, is pleased to announce that it has entered into a licence agreement with Diamond Light Source, home of the UK’s national synchrotron science facility in Oxfordshire.
Phasefocus Virtual Lens®, reports on their latest publication released in Optics Express entitled “Ptychographic microscope for three-dimensional imaging.”
Contact lens manufacturers universally quote values for oxygen transmissibility (Dk/t) to the cornea based only on the centre thickness of a -3.00 dioptre lens. However, soft toric lenses – designed to correct for astigmatism – are designed with zones of increased thickness to enable on-eye orientation and stabilization.
OSA is providing free access to two of its most downloaded papers, describing advances of the Phasefocus Virtual Lens®.
Time-lapse movies of a cellular “heaven and hell,” a dividing crane fly sperm cell and the early development of muscle cells were recognized with the top three awards in the American Society for Cell Biology’s Celldance “Really Useful” Cell Biology Video Contest for 2013.