High-speed camera system for biological applications in optical tweezing

Favre-Bulle, Itia, Preece, Daryl, Nieminen, Timo A., Heckenberg, Norman and Rubinsztein-Dunlop, Halina (2011). High-speed camera system for biological applications in optical tweezing. In: Quantum Electronics Conference & Lasers and electro-optics (CLEO/IQEC/Pacific Rim), 2011 : incorporating the Australasian Conference on Optics, Lasers and Spectroscopy and the Australian Conference on Optical Fibre Technology. International Quantum Electronics Conference, IQEC 2011 and Conference on Lasers and Electro-Optics, CLEO Pacific Rim 2011, Sydney, NSW Australia, (1064-1065). 28 August - 1 September 2011. doi:10.1109/IQEC-CLEO.2011.6194030


Author Favre-Bulle, Itia
Preece, Daryl
Nieminen, Timo A.
Heckenberg, Norman
Rubinsztein-Dunlop, Halina
Title of paper High-speed camera system for biological applications in optical tweezing
Conference name International Quantum Electronics Conference, IQEC 2011 and Conference on Lasers and Electro-Optics, CLEO Pacific Rim 2011
Conference location Sydney, NSW Australia
Conference dates 28 August - 1 September 2011
Proceedings title Quantum Electronics Conference & Lasers and electro-optics (CLEO/IQEC/Pacific Rim), 2011 : incorporating the Australasian Conference on Optics, Lasers and Spectroscopy and the Australian Conference on Optical Fibre Technology
Journal name 2011 Int. Quantum Electron. Conf., IQEC 2011 and Conf. Lasers and Electro-Optics, CLEO Pacific Rim 2011 Incorporating the Australasian Conf. Optics, Lasers and Spectroscopy and the Australian Conf.
Place of Publication Piscataway, NJ United States
Publisher I E E E
Publication Year 2011
Year available 2011
Sub-type Other
DOI 10.1109/IQEC-CLEO.2011.6194030
ISBN 9780977565771
0977565777
9781457719394
1457719398
Start page 1064
End page 1065
Total pages 2
Language eng
Abstract/Summary High-speed particle tracking is useful in many areas of physical and biological science. Breakthroughs in nano science such as time resolved kinesen stepping have been possible thanks to high-speed measurement of these biological processes. Traditionally such measurements are made with photodiodes. It is possible to use these single element sensors for high bandwidth measurements but they lack the ability to track more than a single particle at a time. Another way to measure particle or multi-particles positions is with high-speed cameras. However, such cameras are limited to frame rates of 10s of kHz and often require post processing in order to extract useful information. We propose the construction of a new camera system that will be capable of measuring multiple particles at MHz frame rates while also performing inline image analysis.
Subjects 2208 Electrical and Electronic Engineering
Q-Index Code EX
Q-Index Status Provisional Code
Institutional Status UQ

Document type: Conference Paper
Collection: School of Mathematics and Physics
 
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