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Current Hologram News and Events, Hologram News Articles.
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Faster testing of new pharmaceuticals
To improve medical treatment, researchers test new drug ingredients on biological cells. By combining two microscopy techniques, the time required for testing can be reduced by 50 to 80 percent. And far fewer measurements are needed. (2014-01-22)

Holographic diagnostics
'Smart' holograms, which are currently being tested to monitor diabetes, and could be used to monitor a wide range of medical and environmental conditions in future, have been developed by researchers. (2014-01-22)

New holographic process uses image-stabilized X-ray camera
A team headed by Stefan Eisebitt has developed a new X-ray holography method that will enable snap-shots of dynamic processes at highest spatial resolution. (2014-01-07)

New hologram technology created with tiny nanoantennas
Researchers have created tiny holograms using a (2013-11-15)

3D images generated from PET/CT scans help surgeons envision tumors
A hologram-like display of a patient's organs based on molecular PET/CT images helps surgeons plan surgery by allowing them to see detailed anatomical structure, peel away layers of tissue, and see all sides of a tumor, before entering the operating room to excise it. (2013-10-17)

Faster campus Internet connectivity offers opportunities for innovation
A $900,000 grant from the National Science Foundation to upgrade campus cyber infrastructure should meet the University of Houston's needs for years to come, but researcher Deniz Gurkan said the real goal is to enable innovation. (2013-10-10)

'Groovy' hologram creates strange state of light
A new three-in-one optical element can control light's amplitude, phase, and polarization through a wedding of old-fashioned holograms and state-of-the-art nanoscale features. An unusual state of light, a radially polarized beam, which is important for microscopy and particle manipulation, has been created by sending conventional laser light through this holographic plate. (2013-08-20)

Cheap, color, holographic video
A practical new approach to holographic video from MIT could also enable 2-D displays with higher resolution and lower power consumption. (2013-06-19)

New mathematical model links space-time theories
Researchers at the University of Southampton have taken a significant step in a project to unravel the secrets of the structure of our Universe. (2013-05-30)

Metin Tolan wins 2013 Communicator Award
A Dortmund researcher is honored for innovative science communication in physics. (2013-04-24)

Southampton professor wins international grant to explore the start of time
A University of Southampton professor is the only UK recipient of a research grant to explore the laws of physics at the beginning of time. Professor Kostas Skenderis, Chair in Mathematical Physics at Southampton, has been named among 20 other prominent scientists around the world to receive an award from the New Frontiers in Astronomy and Cosmology international grant competition. (2012-10-05)

STRINGS 2012
In string theory, the eponymous strings are the fundamental building blocks for all matter. The world's largest annual conference on string theory, STRINGS, takes place this year at LMU Munich on July 23 - 28, and will include public lectures and a press briefing. (2012-05-22)

Life-size 3-D hologram-like telepods may revolutionize videoconferencing in the future
A Queen's University researcher has created a Star Trek-like human-scale 3-D videoconferencing pod that allows people in different locations to video conference as if they are standing in front of each other. (2012-05-03)

Jürgen Tautz wins 2012 Communicator Award
Bee researcher was honored for outstanding science communication. (2012-03-23)

Applied Optics focus issue: Digital holography and 3-D imaging
The editors of OSA's journal Applied Optics have teamed with the editors of the journal Chinese Optics Letters to publish a special focus issue on Digital Holography and 3D imaging. (2011-12-07)

Using lasers to vaporize tissue at multiple points simultaneously
Researchers at Vanderbilt University have developed a new technique that uses a single UV laser pulse to zap away biological tissue at multiple points simultaneously. The new method, described in the Optical Society's (OSA) open-access journal Biomedical Optics Express, could help scientists study the mechanical forces at work as organisms grow and change shape. (2011-09-13)

Tying the knot with computer-generated holograms: Winding optical path moves matter
In the latest twist on optical knots, NYU physicists have discovered a new method to create extended and knotted optical traps in 3-D. This method, which is described in the Optical Society's open-access journal Optics Express, may one day help enable fusion energy as a practical power source, according to the NYU team. (2011-03-15)

A guide star lets scientists see deep into human tissue
Focusing light into a scattering medium such as tissue has been a dream since the beginning of biomedical optics, according to Lihong Wang, a biomedical imaging expert at Washington University in St. Louis. Previous techniques allowed light to be focused only within a millimeter of the skin. Now Wang has invented a technique called TRUE that uses an ultrasound guide star to allow scattered optical light be focused deep within tissue. (2011-02-11)

Fastest movie in the world recorded
Processes at a molecular level are miniscule and often extremely fast, and therefore difficult to capture in action. Scientists at Helmholtz-Zentrum Berlin füur Materialien und Energie and the Technische Universitat Berlin now present a method in Nature Photonics that takes us a good step towards producing a (2011-01-12)

Tying light in knots
The remarkable feat of tying light in knots has been achieved by a team of physicists working at the universities of Bristol, Glasgow and Southampton, UK, reports a paper in Nature Physics this week. Understanding how to control light in this way has important implications for laser technology used in wide a range of industries. (2010-01-17)

NYU physicists find way to explore microscopic systems through holographic video
Physicists at New York University have developed a technique to record 3-D movies of microscopic systems, such as biological molecules, through holographic video. The work, which is reported in Optics Express, has potential to improve medical diagnostics and drug discovery. (2009-07-20)

Capturing images in nontraditional way may benefit AF
AFOSR-funded research in imaging may lead to advancements for the US Air Force in data encryption and wide-area photography with high resolution. (2009-07-14)

Explosives prevent technology theft
Product piracy causes billions worth of damage worldwide. A combination of visible and invisible copy protection is really effective against this. Explosive embossing is an economical procedure and can be used for mass-produced goods. (2009-06-25)

Study gives clues to increasing X-rays' power
Three-dimensional, real-time X-ray images may be closer to reality because of research by the University of Nebraska-Lincoln and a pair of Russian institutes. (2009-06-16)

MIT: New system monitors fetal heartbeat
Tiny fluctuations in a fetus's heartbeat can indicate distress, but currently there is no way to detect such subtle variations except during labor, when it could be too late to prevent serious or even fatal complications. Now, a new system developed by an MIT scientist and colleagues could allow much earlier monitoring of the fetal heartbeat. The additional researchers are from the Institut National Polytechnique de Grenoble, Sharif University, Tufts Medical Center and E-TROLZ Inc. (2009-06-01)

Jutta Allmendinger wins 2009 Communicator Award
Social scientist from Berlin receives award for outstanding communication of her research on pressing social issues to the public. (2009-04-07)

Cardiff researchers could herald a new era in fundamental physics
Cardiff University researchers who are part of a British-German team searching the depths of space to study gravitational waves, may have stumbled on one of the most important discoveries in physics according to an American physicist. Craig Hogan, a physicist at Fermilab Center for Particle Astrophysics in Illinois is convinced that he has found proof in the data of the gravitational wave detector GEO600 of a holographic universe. (2009-02-03)

Stanford writes in world's smallest letters
Stanford researchers have reclaimed bragging rights for creating the world's smallest writing, a distinction the university first gained in 1985 and lost in 1990. How small is the writing? The letters in the words are assembled from subatomic sized bits as small as 0.3 nanometers, or roughly one third of a billionth of a meter. (2009-01-29)

U of Minnesota astronomers help exploded star come alive across time and space
University of Minnesota astronomers led an international team of researchers who have developed a new three-dimensional visualization of the famous Cassiopeia A supernova remnant that gives astrophysicists new clues about how exploding stars form new stars and solar systems. (2009-01-08)

Cassiopeia A comes alive across time and space
Two new efforts have taken a famous supernova remnant from the static to the dynamic. A new movie of data from NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory shows changes in time never seen before in this type of object. A separate team will also release a dramatic 3-D visualization of the same remnant. (2009-01-06)

New holographic method could be used for lab-on-a-chip technologies
Researchers at Purdue University have developed a technique that uses a laser and holograms to precisely position numerous tiny particles within seconds, representing a potential new tool to analyze biological samples or create devices using nanoassembly. (2008-12-02)

The brightest, sharpest, fastest X-ray holograms yet
An international group of scientists working at the Advanced Light Source (ALS) at DOE's Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, and at FLASH, the free-electron laser in Hamburg, Germany, has produced two of the brightest, sharpest x-ray holograms of microscopic objects ever made, thousands of times more efficiently than previous x-ray-holographic methods. (2008-08-01)

Günter M. Ziegler wins 2008 Communicator Award
Mathematician Günter M. Ziegler is the winner of this year's Communicator Award, granted by the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft and the Donors' Association for the Promotion of Sciences and Humanities in Germany. (2008-04-11)

UA optical scientists add new, practical dimension to holography
Researchers are the first to create 3-D holographic displays that can be erased and rewritten in minutes. (2008-02-06)

'Smart' holograms help patients help themselves
Patients with diabetes, cardiac problems, kidney disorders or high blood pressure could benefit from the development of new hologram technology. The new (2008-02-04)

Mathematicians find way to improve medical scans
Mathematicians at the University of Liverpool have found that it is possible to gain full control of sound waves which could lead to improved medical scans, for technology such as ultrasound machines. (2008-01-07)

Researchers rely on Newton's interference for new experiment
Most people think of Sir Isaac Newton as the father of gravity. But for Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory physicist Henry Chapman and his colleagues, Newton's (2007-08-08)

Holograms make for better vision tests
A new paper published in the July 1 issue of OSA's Optics Letters shows that researchers in Australia have created a new one-step test that uses holograms to diagnose the astigmatic error of the human eye, a key measurement in determining the appropriate prescriptions for eye glasses in patients. (2007-07-05)

2007 Communicator Award goes to glaciologists from Bremerhaven
Working Group on Glaciology awarded 50,000 euros for outstanding communication of its research on climate change to the general public. (2007-04-16)

Friedemann Schrenk receives the 2006 Communicator Award
Evolutionary biologist wins 50,000 euros for the best communication of science to the public. (2006-04-11)

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