Latest Raman spectroscopy Stories
Surface Enhanced Raman Spectroscopy (SERS) reveals invisible colors in art masterpieces.
Scientists are using antibody-based techniques to identify and study the organic compounds used in paintings.
Princeton researchers have invented an extremely sensitive sensor that opens up new ways to detect a wide range of substances, from tell-tale signs of cancer to hidden explosives.
GLASGOW, Scotland, February 28, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Renishaw Diagnostics Ltd, a world leading provider of trace level detection technologies based on the exploitation of surface enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) and surface enhanced resonance Raman scattering (SERRS), for research and molecular diagnostics applications, today announced the launch of its first research use only (RUO) multiplex assay system which allows precious research samples to be 'screened' for 10 or more 'targets', from a...
In asymmetric warfare, early detection and identification of trace level chemical and biological agents and explosive compounds is critical to rapid reaction, response, and survivability.
You can touch a functioning light bulb and know right away that it's hot.
Scientists and engineers from around the world will gather on the shores of Lake Ontario in Rochester, N.Y. next week to discuss some of the latest breakthroughs in lasers and optics and their applications to cutting-edge science, the development of new materials, and medicine.
A paper by researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) may breathe new life into the use of a powerfulâ€”but trickyâ€”diagnostic technique for cell biology.
In two landmark studies published today in the journal Drug Testing and Analysis (DTA), UK and Swiss research teams reveal two techniques proven to identify dissolved cocaine in bottles of wine or rum.
Portable devices that use a laser beam to probe bones, teeth, and other parts of the body for early signs of diseases like osteoporosis and tooth decay may seem like something out of science fiction.