Image of the Day: Super Speedy MicroscopyImage of the Day: Super Speedy Microscopy
Image of the Day: Super Speedy Microscopy
Two-photon imaging captures chemical signaling between live mouse neurons on a millisecond timescale.
Image of the Day: Super Speedy Microscopy
Image of the Day: Super Speedy Microscopy

Two-photon imaging captures chemical signaling between live mouse neurons on a millisecond timescale.

Two-photon imaging captures chemical signaling between live mouse neurons on a millisecond timescale.

methods
A Toolmaker
A Toolmaker
The Scientist Staff | Jun 1, 2019
Meet the University of Toronto’s Yu Sun, whose work developing magnetic tweezers is featured in our Modus Operandi column.
How Bacteria “Walk” Across a Surface
How Bacteria “Walk” Across a Surface
Diana Kwon | Jun 1, 2019
Scientists identify the coordinated sequence of pili movements that Pseudomonas aeruginosa use to move.
Microbiology Meets Machine Learning
Microbiology Meets Machine Learning
Ruth Williams | May 1, 2019
Artificially intelligent software has human-like ability to analyze host-pathogen interactions in microscopy images.
Infographic: Human-Style Image Analysis Without the Human
Infographic: Human-Style Image Analysis Without the Human
Ruth Williams | May 1, 2019
Artificially intelligent software has human-like ability to analyze host-pathogen interactions in microscopy images.
Mopping Up Excess Chemotherapy Drugs
Mopping Up Excess Chemotherapy Drugs
Ruth Williams | Apr 1, 2019
A prototype in-vein device would collect toxic medications before they reach healthy tissues.
Taming the Transposon Hordes
Taming the Transposon Hordes
Ruth Williams | Jan 1, 2019
Researchers repurpose the CRISPR machinery to turn whole classes of transposable elements on or off.
Top Technical Advances in 2018
Top Technical Advances in 2018
Shawna Williams | Dec 24, 2018
The year’s most impressive achievements include ecology research via drone, mice with two dads, and the use of artificial intelligence to identify and monitor cancer cells.
Sounding Out Cell Stickiness
Sounding Out Cell Stickiness
Ruth Williams | Dec 1, 2018
Acoustic forces can be used to differentiate adherent from non-adherent cells.
Infographic: Shaken Loose
Infographic: Shaken Loose
Ruth Williams | Dec 1, 2018
How acoustic waves let researchers measure whether, and how firmly, cells are bound to a substrate