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High sensitive materials in medical holographic microscopy

Osanlou, Ardeshir and Snashall, E. and Osanlou, O. and Osanlou, R. and Mirlis, E. and Shi, Lishen and Bjelkhagen, H I (2015) High sensitive materials in medical holographic microscopy. In: Advanced Materials for Demanding Applications conference, 7-9 April 2014, Glyndwr University, St Asaph, UK.

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Official URL: http://iopscience.iop.org/1757-899X/74/1/012012

Abstract

High sensitivity is defined in relation to the energy required to perform holographic recording. High sensitivity in silver halide materials is their main advantage over other similarly high resolving power holographic recording materials. This work reports progress on the development of silver halide based 'true colour holographic imaging', under a microscope. A thin layer of ultrafine grains of silver halide crystals of around 10 nm average diameter, dispersed in a colloid and coated on a substrate is used as the recording media. The significance of this method so far, is in its ability to produce 'true colour' three-dimensional images of specimen. The recordings have an appreciable depth, permitting the observer to scan through the image under a microscope, as one might with a real specimen sample. Current methods could perform ' True colour holographic imaging' directly under a microscope. The recording methodology has the potential for deeper complex and scattering media imaging, using very small pulses of appropriate laser wavelengths. The methodology, using novel nanosize panchromatic recording media consisting of dispersed fine nano grain crystals, could potentially revolutionise related medical imaging techniques. Future development of digital media will allow it to be utilized in this manner.

Item Type: Conference or Workshop Item (Paper)
Additional Information: doi: 10.1088/1757-899X/74/1/012012
Keywords: Optics, Quantum optics, Lasers
Divisions: Applied Science, Computing and Engineering
Depositing User: Mr Stewart Milne
Date Deposited: 18 May 2015 14:12
Last Modified: 19 Dec 2017 15:01
URI: http://glyndwr.collections.crest.ac.uk/id/eprint/8303

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