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Proceedings Paper

Cytochrome oxidase reduction/oxidation charge-coupled monitor with large-area pickup optode
Author(s): Frederick A. Kriedt; Cedric F. Walker; Harvey T. Swanson; Sheldon F. Gottlieb; Keith W. Van Meter
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Paper Abstract

Except for amplitude, the near IR spectra recorded through intact scalp and skull were identical to those from brain surface recordings. Reduction of scattering due to hypoxia was clearly evident in nitrogen induced spectra. Absorbance peaks, hemoglobin and aa3, were visible and did not seem to be affected by percentage of deoxyhemoglobin. The 600 nm peak is believed to be caused by scattering, not aa3 absorbance. Work is continuing to further demonstrate the validity of the hemoglobin and aa3 absorption peaks.

Paper Details

Date Published: 8 May 2000
PDF: 14 pages
Proc. SPIE 3918, Biomedical Spectroscopy: Vibrational Spectroscopy and Other Novel Techniques, (8 May 2000); doi: 10.1117/12.384952
Show Author Affiliations
Frederick A. Kriedt, Tulane Univ. and Baromedical Research Institute (United States)
Cedric F. Walker, Tulane Univ. (United States)
Harvey T. Swanson, Tulane Univ. School of Medicine and Baromedical Research Institute (United States)
Sheldon F. Gottlieb, Baromedical Research Institute (United States)
Keith W. Van Meter, Baromedical Research Institute (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 3918:
Biomedical Spectroscopy: Vibrational Spectroscopy and Other Novel Techniques
Anita Mahadevan-Jansen; Gerwin J. Puppels, Editor(s)

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