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Words related to autofluorescent

emitting light via self-induced fluorescence

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a) Green, red, and autofluorescent imaging channels
35% in AF stain [Table-1], which confirm Autofluorescent stain is slightly more sensitive in comparison to AR and more to ZN stain for the diagnosis of tuberculosis.
Additionally, patients who had any macular autofluorescent abnormality demonstrated by 45 degree fundus autoflorescence imaging and/or any central or paracentral scotoma in central visual field testing were excluded.
Studies demonstrate that oral neoplastic lesions show a characteristic decrease in green fluorescence when probed with autofluorescent imaging systems.
Secondly, bacterial bioreporters producing autofluorescent proteins in response to chemical exposure will enable direct detection of alkanes or PAHs from oil, heavy metals, or antibiotics, and can further assess the general toxicity of the water sample.
Pseudoreticulocytosis in a patient with hemoglobin Koln due to autofluorescent erythrocytes enumerated as reticulocytes by the Cell-Dyn 4000.
Use of a dye in the NIR region helps increase the signal-to-noise ratio in plasma and blood by reducing the background from autofluorescent proteins and matrix materials and avoids possible dampening mediated by hemoglobin absorption.
Certain host cells of unknown identity emit very bright autofluorescent signals, but these are easily distinguished from colonizing bacteria because of their large size, their position outside of the gut lumen, and the fact that their autofluorescence is detected in both the red and green channels.
Proteins containing BMAA generate autofluorescent aggregates and induce cell death (poster].
A postmortem diagnosis of neuronal ceroid lipofuscinosis (NCL) was made based on the presence of neuronal granular cytoplasmic material that was autofluorescent and stained with periodic acid Schiff and Luxol fast blue.
Many mitochondria undergo enlargement and structural disorganization, while lysosomes, which are normally responsible for mitochondrial turnover, gradually accumulate an undegradable, polymeric, autofluorescent material called lipofuscin, or age pigment.
GFP is an autofluorescent and stable protein, which originates from the jellyfish Aequorea victoria (10,31,32).
It is a brown-yellowish autofluorescent material which accumulates in postmitotic cells such as neurons, cardiac myocytes, and skeletal muscle fibers (Terman and Brunk 1998).