7th Workshop FT-IR Spectroscopy in Microbiological and Medical Diagnostic
Robert Koch-Institute, October 15-16, 2009
- Posters -

Important Dates Aims & Scope Topics Invited Speakers Abstract submission Preparing presentations
Accommodation Travel Venue
Registration (closed)
12th Workshop 2019 11th Workshop 2017 10th Workshop 2015 9th Workshop 2013 8th Workshop 2011 7th Workshop 2009 6th Workshop 2007 5th Workshop 2004 4th Workshop 2002 3rd Workshop 2000 2nd Workshop 1998 Potsdam Minisymposium
ZBS 6 at www.rki.de

L. Ashton (Manchester, UK)
Raman spectroscopic methods in bioprocessing: Two-dimension correlation analysis of pH-induced transitions in phosphorylated amino acids

A. Barth (Stockholm, Sweden)
Lipid metabolism affects the infrared spectrum of E. coli

C. Barth (Karlsruhe, Germany)
Potential applications of non-linear optical spectroscopy in medicine

P. Bassan (Manchester, UK)
Evaluating a correction algorithm for resonant Mie scattering (RMieS) in single cell spectra

C. Beleites (Trieste, Italy)
Chemometric analysis of spectroscopic data in R:hyperSpec

A. Bénard (Brussels, Belgium)
Infrared imaging: A new tool to refine breast cancer prognosis

B. Bird (Boston, USA)
Infrared micro-spectral measurements of single cells: Characterisation and correction of spectral artefacts attributed to cellular morphology and anomalous dispersion

R. Böhme (Jena, Germany)
Supported lipid bilayers as a bio membrane related model for tip-enhanced Raman spectroscopy

A. Boßecker (Jena, Germany)
Single-Cell-Identification of water borne pathogenic Pseudomonas by means of micro-Raman spectroscopy

V.L. Brewster (Manchester, UK)
Monotoring the glycosylation status of proteins using Raman spectroscopy

N. Büchl (Freising, Germany)
Differentiation of probiotic and environmental Saccharomyces cerevisiae strains by FTIR-spectroscopy and artificial neural networks

D. Cialla (Jena, Germany)
TERS as a diagnostic tool: Tip-enhanced Raman detection of a single virus particle

V. Ciobota (Jena, Germany)
Characterization of Acidiphilium cryptum JF-5 by means of Raman spectroscopy

S. Dochow (Jena, Germany)
Optical traps for analysis of living cells by Raman spectroscopy

D. Drescher (Berlin, Germany)
Combined intracellular SERS and cytotoxicity studies after uptake of silica nanoparticles

R. Gasper (Brussels, Belgium)
FTIR 2D correlation analysis of prostate tumor cells exposed to anticancer agents

T. Grunert (Vienna, Austria)
Application of FT-IR spectroscopy for tracking and tracing of Staphylococcus aureus along the milk production chain

M. Hedegaard (Odense, Denmark)
Discriminating highly similar cancer cell lines using Raman spectroscopy and PLS-DA

C. Hughes (Manchester, UK)
Understanding chemometric separation of cell lines: Biochemical signatures versus physical effects

C. Jebsen (Leipzig, Germany)
Application of FT-IR spectroscopy for algal biomass production compared to fluorescent measuring techniques

T. Jochum (Karlsruhe, Germany)
Misfolding and aggregation of polyQ-extended androgen receptor: Structural biology and pathology aspects

V. Joseph (Berlin, Germany)
Design and characterization of new SERS substrates for analytical applications

S.A. Khaustova (Moscow, Russia)
Perspectives of application molecular fiber spectroscopy to the determination of the metabolic changes in biochemical fluids during endurance training

S.A. Khaustova (Moscow, Russia)
Application of molecular spectroscopy in mid-infrared region to the determination of the serum and salvia biochemical parameters

M. Knauer (Munich, Germany)
Surface-Enhanced Raman Scattering (SERS) as a label-free readout principle for microorganisms on microarray

P. Knief (Dublin, Ireland)
Accessment of direct and indirect toxicological effects of carbon nanotubes - by Raman spectroscopy

J. Kowalska (Krakow, Poland)
Preliminary FTIR analysis of cancerous cells

A. Kuhm (Fellbach, Germany)
FT-IR - a helpful tool in the differentiation of Bacillus species in food control

L. Lai (Manchester, UK)
Development of novel surfaces for MALDI imaging

K. Lau (Jena, Germany)
Towards the identification of hair follicle mesenchymal stem cells by FPA-FTIR

S. Mabbott (Manchester, UK)
Analysis of aflatoxins using surface enhanced Raman scattering

A. Matschulat (Berlin, Germany)
New hybrid probes for NIR-SERS sensing

S. Meisel (Jena, Germany)
Raman spectroscopic studies on inactivated and milk-extracted microorganisms

U. Neugebauer (Jena, Germany)
Single cell identification based on vibrational spectroscopy

C. Paluszkiewicz (Krakow, Poland)
Vibrational spectroscopy as a tool for biomaterials study

J. Renpenning (Berlin, Germany)
Raman-compatible inactivation of microbial spores: A protocol evaluation

M. Richter (Jena, Germany)
TERS for label free cell diagnostic

G. Rieser (Freising, Germany)
Identification of bacteria from a pharmaceutical environment by FT-IR spectroscopy

C. Sandt (Gif sur Yvette, France)
Analysis of stem cells by synchrotron FTIR microspectroscopy

V.S.J. Schmidt (Freising, Germany)
Changes in microbial diversity of ESL-milk over the production process

F. Schulte (Berlin, Germany)
Understanding in-situ generated resonance Raman spectra reflecting the overall carotenoids in pollen with the help of high performance thin layer chromatography

W. Schumacher (Jena, Germany)
Chemometric methods for identification and classification of microorganisms by micro-Raman spectroscopy

F. Severcan (Ankara, Turkey)
Application of FTIR spectroscopy to diabetes in rat animal model and the role of some antioxidants in the recovery of diabetes-induced damages

S. Stöckel (Jena, Germany)
Micro-Raman study and identification of inactivated Bacillus endospores

E. Swain (Boston, USA)
Observation of cellular events in live HeLa cells using FTIR microspectroscopy

A. Walter (Jena, Germany)
Vibrational spectroscopic study of the interaction between Streptomyces species and heavy metals

A. Wold Asli (Aas, Norway)
A high-throughput microcultivation protocol for FT-IR spectroscopy of microorganisms

O. Yantorno (La Plata, Argentina)
Discrimination of clinical and environmental isolates of Burkholderia contaminans, a high prevalent species within Taxon K of Burkholderia cepacia complex, using PCR fingerprinting genotyping and FT-IR spectroscopy-based phenotyping


FT-IR Workshop Series, Berlin, Robert Koch-Institute Home

Any opinions, findings and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this publication are those of the workshop organizers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Robert Koch-Institute. © 2021 Peter Lasch