Erik H. Lindsley

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We used advanced spectral imaging for intrasurgical decision making in a preclinical study, on a mouse model of Hirschsprung's Disease. Our imaging device sampled areas from normal and abnormal (aganglionic) colon in these animals. Spectral segmentation and classification of the resulting images showed a clear distinction between the normal and aganglionic(More)
BACKGROUND We investigate whether optical imaging can reliably detect abnormalities in tissue, in a range of specimens (live cells in vitro; fixed, fresh ex-vivo and in vivo tissue), without the use of added contrast agents, and review our promising spectral methods for achieving quantitative, real-time, high resolution intrasurgical optical diagnostics. (More)
Today's advanced microscopic imaging applies to the preclinical stages of drug discovery that employ high-throughput and high-content three-dimensional (3D) analysis of cells to more efficiently screen candidate compounds. Drug efficacy can be assessed by measuring response homogeneity to treatment within a cell population. In this study, topologically(More)
Attempts to understand the changes in the structure and physiology of human skin abnormalities by non-invasive optical imaging are aided by spectroscopic methods that quantify, at the molecular level, variations in tissue oxygenation and melanin distribution. However, current commercial and research systems to map hemoglobin and melanin do not correlate(More)
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