Microfluidic-photonic chip.
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Biophotonics

Microfluidic-photonic chip.
Image: Jan-Peter Kasper (University of Jena)

ACP's Biophotonics scientists develop and apply practical optical solutions for the life sciences, the environmental sciences and medicine. Thus, ACP addresses fundamental biomedical research questions (e.g. cellular processes or marker screening) and focuses on medical diagnosis and therapy (e.g. in pathology, oncology and sepsis research). Scientists aim to develop broadband applicable optical instruments in order to gain a deeper insight into complex, various-sized biological organ samples which include tissue sections, cells, viruses and DNA/RNA.

Microstructured photonic chip.
Prof. Rainer Heintzmann.
Prof. Dr. Rainer HEINTZMANN
Prof. Christoph Biskup.
Prof. Dr. Christoph BISKUP
Prof. Jürgen Popp.
Prof. Dr. Jürgen POPP
Prof. Stefan Heinemann.
Prof. Dr. Stefan HEINEMANN
High resolution microscopy.
Prof. Dr. Christian EGGELING
Microscopical bio-sample inspection.
Prof. Dr. Ute NEUGEBAUER
Jun. Prof. Christian Franke.
Jun. Prof. Dr. Christian FRANKE
Prof. Michael Bauer
Prof. Dr. Michael BAUER
Microfluidic on-chip spectroscopy setup.
Prof. Stefan Lorkowski.
Prof. Dr. Stefan LORKOWSKI
Inspection of  a fiber-coupled nanooptical setup.
apl. Prof. Dr. Michael SCHMITT
Micro-spectroscopy laboratory.
Prof. Dr. Erika KOTHE
Prof. Axel Brakhage.
Prof. Dr. Axel BRAKHAGE
Prof. Benjamin Dietzek-Ivansic.
Prof. Dr. Benjamin DIETZEK
Fluorescent agents in the biolab.
apl. Prof. Dr. Wolfgang FRITZSCHE
Microscopy inspection of bio-marked samples.
Prof. Dr. Volker DECKERT
High-power computer cluster at the University's IT department.
PD Dr. Thomas Bocklitz
Microspectroscopy setup in action.
Prof. Dr. Michael BÖRSCH
Photonic waveform generator
Dr. Mario CHEMNITZ