The Daily Beam - Nov 15th, 2023
The Daily Beam | View online
November 15, 2023
Top Story
Microscopy enabled by artificial intelligence (AI) will improve life sciences research and development across key therapeutic categories. Promising developments include autonomous microscopy and multiplexed imaging coupled with AI-based algorithms for cell mapping.
Latest News
U.S. House Science Committee introduces National Quantum Initiative Reauthorization Act of 2023 to expand critical research funding.
Photonics professionals face a changing—and challenging—competitive landscape driven not only by emerging technologies.

A high performance tunable laser with a wide tuning range and an output combining high power and high signal-to-noise ratio. It uses a new optical cavity design with precise speed control up to 200 nm/s and sub-picometer resolution and accuracy.

Let’s take a look at some of the tech introductions that are already starting to shape the future of the welding industry.
In this episode, we cover a new microscope that rapidly detects viruses, solar cell inspection with photoluminescence, and how optical coherence tomography (OCT) can study the female reproductive system.
In Case You Missed It
Teledyne FLIR technology is helping biologists and wildlife conservationists in their fight to save endangered animal species.
Quantum light spectroscopy, a new tool under development, reveals quantum dynamics at play during photosynthesis.
Researchers achieve photonic crystal in-plane beam steering within the terahertz range—which has wide-ranging implications for the realms of optics, materials science, and 6G communications.
Quantum physicists prove it’s possible to enhance photon bunching by fine-tuning the polarization of photons—contradicting a rule in quantum photonics.
Researchers finally validate the phenomenon of Anderson localization of light—the three-dimensional trapping of electromagnetic waves—via advanced electromagnetics computations.
Researchers in Germany create a new twist on quantum ghost imaging.

Filters in spectroscopy must perform as a unit to successfully detect signals above the background noise. Raman scattering is a weaker signal requiring high-performance filters with steeper edges, flatter transmission, isolating the signal of interest.

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