Deformation of single cells - Optical two-beam traps and more

Kirstine Sandager Nielsen, Tony B. Rungling, Morten Hanefeld Dziegiel, Rodolphe Marie, Kirstine Berg-Sørensen*

*Corresponding author for this work

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingArticle in proceedingsResearchpeer-review

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Abstract

An optical two-beam trap composed from two counter propagating laser beams is an interesting setup due to the ability of the system to trap, hold, and stretch soft biological objects like vesicles or single cells. Because of this functionality, the system was also named the optical stretcher by Jochen Guck, Josep Kaas and co-workers almost 20 years ago. In a favorable setup, the two opposing laser beams meet with equal intensities in the middle of a fluidic channel in which cells may ow past, be trapped, stretched, and allowed to move on, giving the promise of a high throughput device. Yet, single beam optical traps, aka optical tweezers, by far outnumber the existing optical stretchers in research labs throughout the world. The ability to easily construct an optical stretcher setup in a low-cost material would possibly imply more frequent use of the optical stretching technique. Here, we discuss advantages and disadvantages of choice of material and methodology for chip assembly and chip production. For high throughput investigations of stretching deformation of single cells, optical stretching is, however, out-performed by hydrodynamic deformability assays. As we will discuss, injection molded polymer chips may with advantage be applied both for optical stretching and for hydrodynamic deformability experiments.

Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationComplex Light and Optical Forces XIII
EditorsEnrique J. Galvez, David L. Andrews, Jesper Gluckstad
Number of pages9
PublisherSPIE
Publication date2019
Article number1093516
ISBN (Electronic)9781510625129
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2019
EventComplex Light and Optical Forces XIII - The Moscone Center, San Francisco, United States
Duration: 5 Feb 20197 Feb 2019
Conference number: SPIE Conference 10935

Conference

ConferenceComplex Light and Optical Forces XIII
NumberSPIE Conference 10935
LocationThe Moscone Center
CountryUnited States
CitySan Francisco
Period05/02/201907/02/2019
SeriesProceedings of SPIE - The International Society for Optical Engineering
Volume10935
ISSN0277-786X

Keywords

  • Optical and hydrodynamic stretching
  • Polymer micro uidic chips
  • Red blood cells
  • Single cell biophysics

Cite this

Nielsen, K. S., Rungling, T. B., Dziegiel, M. H., Marie, R., & Berg-Sørensen, K. (2019). Deformation of single cells - Optical two-beam traps and more. In E. J. Galvez, D. L. Andrews, & J. Gluckstad (Eds.), Complex Light and Optical Forces XIII [1093516] SPIE. Proceedings of SPIE - The International Society for Optical Engineering, Vol.. 10935 https://doi.org/10.1117/12.2513407
Nielsen, Kirstine Sandager ; Rungling, Tony B. ; Dziegiel, Morten Hanefeld ; Marie, Rodolphe ; Berg-Sørensen, Kirstine. / Deformation of single cells - Optical two-beam traps and more. Complex Light and Optical Forces XIII. editor / Enrique J. Galvez ; David L. Andrews ; Jesper Gluckstad. SPIE, 2019. (Proceedings of SPIE - The International Society for Optical Engineering, Vol. 10935).
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title = "Deformation of single cells - Optical two-beam traps and more",
abstract = "An optical two-beam trap composed from two counter propagating laser beams is an interesting setup due to the ability of the system to trap, hold, and stretch soft biological objects like vesicles or single cells. Because of this functionality, the system was also named the optical stretcher by Jochen Guck, Josep Kaas and co-workers almost 20 years ago. In a favorable setup, the two opposing laser beams meet with equal intensities in the middle of a fluidic channel in which cells may ow past, be trapped, stretched, and allowed to move on, giving the promise of a high throughput device. Yet, single beam optical traps, aka optical tweezers, by far outnumber the existing optical stretchers in research labs throughout the world. The ability to easily construct an optical stretcher setup in a low-cost material would possibly imply more frequent use of the optical stretching technique. Here, we discuss advantages and disadvantages of choice of material and methodology for chip assembly and chip production. For high throughput investigations of stretching deformation of single cells, optical stretching is, however, out-performed by hydrodynamic deformability assays. As we will discuss, injection molded polymer chips may with advantage be applied both for optical stretching and for hydrodynamic deformability experiments.",
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Nielsen, KS, Rungling, TB, Dziegiel, MH, Marie, R & Berg-Sørensen, K 2019, Deformation of single cells - Optical two-beam traps and more. in EJ Galvez, DL Andrews & J Gluckstad (eds), Complex Light and Optical Forces XIII., 1093516, SPIE, Proceedings of SPIE - The International Society for Optical Engineering, vol. 10935, Complex Light and Optical Forces XIII, San Francisco, United States, 05/02/2019. https://doi.org/10.1117/12.2513407

Deformation of single cells - Optical two-beam traps and more. / Nielsen, Kirstine Sandager; Rungling, Tony B.; Dziegiel, Morten Hanefeld; Marie, Rodolphe; Berg-Sørensen, Kirstine.

Complex Light and Optical Forces XIII. ed. / Enrique J. Galvez; David L. Andrews; Jesper Gluckstad. SPIE, 2019. 1093516 (Proceedings of SPIE - The International Society for Optical Engineering, Vol. 10935).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingArticle in proceedingsResearchpeer-review

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Nielsen KS, Rungling TB, Dziegiel MH, Marie R, Berg-Sørensen K. Deformation of single cells - Optical two-beam traps and more. In Galvez EJ, Andrews DL, Gluckstad J, editors, Complex Light and Optical Forces XIII. SPIE. 2019. 1093516. (Proceedings of SPIE - The International Society for Optical Engineering, Vol. 10935). https://doi.org/10.1117/12.2513407