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Holographic laser Doppler imaging of microvascular blood flow

Abstract : We report on local superficial blood flow monitoring in biological tissue from laser Doppler holographic imaging. In time-averaging recording conditions, holography acts as a narrowband bandpass filter, which, combined with a frequency-shifted reference beam, permits frequency-selective imaging in the radiofrequency range. These Doppler images are acquired with an off-axis Mach–Zehnder interferometer. Microvascular hemodynamic components mapping is performed in the cerebral cortex of the mouse and the eye fundus of the rat with near-infrared laser light without any exogenous marker. These measures are made from a basic inverse-method analysis of local first-order optical fluctuation spectra at low radiofrequencies, from 0 Hz to 100 kHz. Local quadratic velocity is derived from Doppler broadenings induced by fluid flows, with elementary diffusing wave spectroscopy formalism in backscattering configuration. We demonstrate quadratic mean velocity assessment in the 0.1-10 mm/s range in vitro and imaging of superficial blood perfusion with a spatial resolution of about 10 micrometers in rodent models of cortical and retinal blood flow.
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Caroline Magnain, Amandine Castel, Tanguy Boucneau, Manuel Simonutti, Isabelle Ferezou, et al.. Holographic laser Doppler imaging of microvascular blood flow. Journal of the Optical Society of America. A Optics, Image Science, and Vision, Optical Society of America, 2014, 31 (12), pp.2723-2735. ⟨hal-01086781⟩

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