The Daily Beam - Nov 16th, 2023
The Daily Beam | View online
November 16, 2023
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Research reveals the capabilities high-end systems must have to meet users’ needs within the complex marine environment.
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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.
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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.

U.S. House Science Committee introduces National Quantum Initiative Reauthorization Act of 2023 to expand critical research funding.
Combining a line laser, SWIR camera, and drone technology provides PV plant operators with a contactless solution to improve their ongoing inspection processes.
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A novel quantum dot approach to generate infrared light opens the door to mid-infrared lasers and cost-effective sensors.
An optical sensing platform is helping identify, analyze, and catalog marine minerals and biodiversity along the sea floor. And as the technology matures, researchers say extraterrestrial applications may be next.
A new single-photon-counting confocal microscope combines state-of-the-art hardware with cutting-edge software to deliver high-quality data while simplifying daily operation.
A 3D holography technique overcomes limitations of currently available digital holography methods to provide a big improvement—more than three orders of magnitude—in depth resolution that enables more realistic-looking 3D displays.
Researchers discover a security vulnerability attackers can use to selectively remove an entire area of LiDAR field-of-view, so spoofed signals go fully unnoticed by the system.
Laser-induced breakdown spectroscopy (LIBS) has shown potential for analyzing geological and archaeological materials for scientific research. Now, it’s proven it can do more in an even wider application set that includes food.

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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