Resolution Revolution: Can GC×GC be considered a super-resolution technique?

Research output: Contribution to journalComment / DebateOther

Abstract

We posed the question above at the Riva del Garda ISCC/GC×GC symposium in May – perhaps somewhat rhetorically given that the audience was made up of committed GC×GC researchers. Today, “super-resolution” is a term apparently reserved for the Nobel prize-winning spectroscopic technique that is defined by achieving spectroscopic imaging at wavelengths less than those of light. This feat is accomplished by a combination of the “blinking” of fluorescent emitting centers – for instance, located along a fibril – and the mathematical localization of the center of the emission, which effectively reduces the dispersion of the light and centers it better on the emitting moiety. In this way, a biological feature comprising the emitting centers can be defined with much greater precision.
Original languageEnglish
Number of pages1
JournalThe Analytical Scientist
Volume67
Publication statusPublished - Aug 2018

Cite this

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title = "Resolution Revolution: Can GC×GC be considered a super-resolution technique?",
abstract = "We posed the question above at the Riva del Garda ISCC/GC×GC symposium in May – perhaps somewhat rhetorically given that the audience was made up of committed GC×GC researchers. Today, “super-resolution” is a term apparently reserved for the Nobel prize-winning spectroscopic technique that is defined by achieving spectroscopic imaging at wavelengths less than those of light. This feat is accomplished by a combination of the “blinking” of fluorescent emitting centers – for instance, located along a fibril – and the mathematical localization of the center of the emission, which effectively reduces the dispersion of the light and centers it better on the emitting moiety. In this way, a biological feature comprising the emitting centers can be defined with much greater precision.",
author = "Philip Marriott and Yada Nolvachai",
year = "2018",
month = "8",
language = "English",
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journal = "The Analytical Scientist",
issn = "2051-4077",

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Resolution Revolution : Can GC×GC be considered a super-resolution technique? / Marriott, Philip; Nolvachai, Yada.

In: The Analytical Scientist, Vol. 67, 08.2018.

Research output: Contribution to journalComment / DebateOther

TY - JOUR

T1 - Resolution Revolution

T2 - Can GC×GC be considered a super-resolution technique?

AU - Marriott, Philip

AU - Nolvachai, Yada

PY - 2018/8

Y1 - 2018/8

N2 - We posed the question above at the Riva del Garda ISCC/GC×GC symposium in May – perhaps somewhat rhetorically given that the audience was made up of committed GC×GC researchers. Today, “super-resolution” is a term apparently reserved for the Nobel prize-winning spectroscopic technique that is defined by achieving spectroscopic imaging at wavelengths less than those of light. This feat is accomplished by a combination of the “blinking” of fluorescent emitting centers – for instance, located along a fibril – and the mathematical localization of the center of the emission, which effectively reduces the dispersion of the light and centers it better on the emitting moiety. In this way, a biological feature comprising the emitting centers can be defined with much greater precision.

AB - We posed the question above at the Riva del Garda ISCC/GC×GC symposium in May – perhaps somewhat rhetorically given that the audience was made up of committed GC×GC researchers. Today, “super-resolution” is a term apparently reserved for the Nobel prize-winning spectroscopic technique that is defined by achieving spectroscopic imaging at wavelengths less than those of light. This feat is accomplished by a combination of the “blinking” of fluorescent emitting centers – for instance, located along a fibril – and the mathematical localization of the center of the emission, which effectively reduces the dispersion of the light and centers it better on the emitting moiety. In this way, a biological feature comprising the emitting centers can be defined with much greater precision.

M3 - Comment / Debate

VL - 67

JO - The Analytical Scientist

JF - The Analytical Scientist

SN - 2051-4077

ER -