Iwan Märki

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Fluorophores that are fixed during image acquisition produce a diffraction pattern that is characteristic of the orientation of the fluorophore's underlying dipole. Fluorescence localization microscopy techniques such as PALM and STORM achieve super-resolution by applying Gaussian-based fitting algorithms to in-focus images of individual fluorophores; when(More)
  • Carsten Rockstuhl, Iwan Märki, Toralf Scharf, Martin Salt, Hans Peter Herzig, René Dändliker
  • 2006
High Resolution Interference Microscopy (HRIM) is a technique that allows the characterization of amplitude and phase of electromagnetic wave-fields in the far-field with a spatial accuracy that corresponds to a few nanometers in the object plane. Emphasis is put on the precise determination of topological features in the wave-field, called phase(More)
The measurement of tissue and cell oxygenation is important for understanding cell metabolism. We have addressed this problem with a novel optical technique, called triplet imaging, that exploits oxygen-induced triplet lifetime changes and is compatible with a variety of fluorophores. A modulated excitation of varying pulse widths allows the extraction of(More)
Fluorescence localization microscopy (i.e., PALM, STORM) has enabled optical imaging at nanometer-scale resolutions. The localization algorithms used in these techniques rely on fitting a 2-D Gaussian to the in-focus image of individual fluorophores. For fixed fluorophores, however, the observed diffraction pattern depends on the orientation of the(More)
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