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Fluorescence Microscopy: A Global Market Study of End-User Current Practices and Three-Year Plans, Growth, Developments and Opportunities

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LABORATORY MARKETS has carried out a comprehensive market study of fluorescence microscopy (FM). This involved the participation of 273 experienced end-users and profiled current practices,...
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LABORATORY MARKETS has carried out a comprehensive market study of fluorescence microscopy (FM). This involved the participation of 273 experienced end-users and profiled current practices, developments, trends and future plans over the next three years, as well as growth and opportunities across key sectors of these markets. Its findings provide a wealth of market information on the current and evolving laboratory use of fluorescence microscopy.

 

  • Growth in FM, and estimated growth over the next 3 years (±% change)*
  • Suppliers of end-user's FM and anticipated suppliers in 3 years (±% change)*
  • Cell types studied using FM and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • Live cells used now and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • Live cell FM applications used now and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • Fixed-cell FM applications used now and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • FM techniques used now and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • FM modes used now and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • Molecule types studied now and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • FM types  used now and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • Super-resolution FM used now and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • Super-resolution FM techniques used now and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • Super-resolution FM applications  used now and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • Automation of FM  now and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • Top fluorescent dyes used in fluorescence microscopy 
  • Image analysis software (software name)
  • Advantages and disadvantages of fluorescence microscopy techniques 
  • Sample analysis costs, numbers of samples
  • Purpose, fields or sectors 
  • Disease areas studied using FM and in 3 years (±% change)*
  • Global regions, countries and organisation types
 


This Report


Fluorescence microscopy is one of today's most important laboratory techniques and supports highly valued applications in fundamental biological research, live cell imaging and 3D structure, functional localisation, signalling and many other areas. Important developments have been made that have greatly extended the capabilities of this technique, and these include advances in instrumentation, optics, fluorescence labelling, computing and image processing. These developments have established the unique capabilities of fluorescence microscopy, and these include real-time molecular dynamics, functional live cell imaging and single-molecule detection. Super-resolution capabilities have also been developed, enabling this technique to be used at effective magnifications beyond the optical diffraction limit. 

This report presents the findings of a new global study of fluorescence microscopy which profiled the laboratory use of this technique by research scientists and clinicians. This study, which evaluated end-users' current practices and three-year plans, investigated market growth; the competitive positions of global instrumentation suppliers; fluorescence microscopy techniques, modes and types; live cell studies and associated experimental methods; fixed cell (non-living) studies and experimental methods; current and anticipated future use of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy; super-resolution fluorescence microscopy techniques and applications; end-users' top fluorescent dyes; advantages and disadvantages of fluorescence microscopy; costs, numbers of samples, use of specialist software; and applications, disease areas, fields, sectors and other areas. This involved the participation of 273 experienced end-users across 41 countries and profiled current practices, developments, trends and future plans over the next three years, as well as growth and opportunities across key sectors of these markets. Today, fluorescence microscopy is seeing rapid growth and development across important market sectors, and these developments are profiled in this report. 

Biopharm Reports' specialised market studies are designed to assist suppliers and developers to profile current and evolving market opportunities. All of our studies are carried out through specialist groups of experienced researchers and clinicians, and therefore findings are based on 'real world' market data. By providing new insights and a better understanding of end-user practices, needs and future plans, our studies assist suppliers to sell into these markets, and also support innovation and strategic planning. 

Growth: Based on recent trends in the numbers of fluorescence microscopy studies or tests carried out in their laboratories, end-users' estimates of by how much (% increase or % decrease) their laboratory use of fluorescence microscopy has changed over the last three years. Also, based on current trends in the numbers of fluorescence microscopy studies or tests carried out in their laboratory, end-users' estimates of by how much (% increase or % decrease) they anticipate their laboratory use of fluorescence microscopy will change over the next three years. 

Instrument Suppliers: End-users' current main suppliers of fluorescence microscopy instruments to their laboratory, as well as those companies they anticipate will be supplying this instrumentation to their laboratories in three years from now, where 56 companies are considered. These include AMG, Andor, Applied Scientific Instrumentation, Biosystems, Biotek, Bruker Nano, Cairn Research, Electron Microscopy Science, FEI, Fraen, GE Lifesciences, Hamamatsu Photometrics, Horiba, Human, ISS, LaVision BioTec, Leica, Lifetech, Lumen (Excelitas Technologies), LUMICKS, MerckMillipore, MetaSystems, Micro Photon Devices, Molecular Devices, Molecular Probes, Motic, Nikon, Olympus, Optika, Partec, Photon etc., Photon Technology, PicoQuant, Quorum Technologies, ThermoFisher , Vutura (Bruker), Zeiss and others. 

Techniques: End-users' main use of specific fluorescence microscopy techniques, both currently and anticipated in three years from now, where the techniques considered were 2-Photon confocal imaging, After Photobleaching (FRAP), Differential interference contrast (DIC), Fluorescence Lifetime Imaging (FLIM), Fluorescence Photomicrography, Fluorescence Recovery, Fluorescence Resonance Energy Transfer (FRET), Laser Scanning Confocal, Light sheet fluorescence microscopy, Multi-point cell tracking, Photoactivated Localization Microscopy (PALM), Photokinetics, Restoration (Deconvolution), Spinning Disk Confocal, Stimulated Emission Depletion (STED), Structured Illumination Microscopy (SIM), Time-lapse live cell imaging, Total internal reflection fluorescence (TIRF), WF Fluorescence and others.

Modes: End-users' main use of specific modes of fluorescence microscopy, both currently and anticipated in three years from now, where the modes considered were Epifluorescence, Confocal, Multiphoton, Total Internal Reflection Fluorescence (TIRF), Super-Resolution and others. 

Fluorescence Microscope Types: End-users' main types of fluorescence microscopy instruments, currently and anticipated to be used in three years from now, where the instrument types considered Box-Type Fluorescence Imaging Device, Confocal Microscopes, Upright Microscopes/Polarizing Microscope, Inverted Microscopes, Stereo Microscope, Macro Zoom Fluorescence Microscope, Microscope Digital Cameras and others.

Cell Types: End-users' current activities and anticipated activities in three years from now relating to the main cell types they study, using fluorescence microscopy, where the cells considered included Bacteria, Viruses, Fungi, Human, Plant, Insect, Non-human mammalian (e.g. mouse), Microscopic multicellular organisms (e.g. Volvox), Microscopic unicellular organisms (e.g. Protozoa) and other cells. 

Living Cells: End-users' use of fluorescence microscopy to study live cells (where the options were yes or no) and for those who answered 'no' to this question, their anticipated use of fluorescence microscopy for the study of live cells in three years from now (where the options were yes, no or don't know). 

Live Cell Areas: End-users' practical use of fluorescence microscopy for the study of live cells, both currently and in three years from now, where the live cell areas considered were 3D functions, 3D imaging, Apoptosis, Bacterial counting, Cell adhesion, Cell capture, Cell counting, Cell functions, Cell growth, Cell migration, Cell organelles, Cell Signalling, Chromosomes, Cytoskeleton, Cytotoxicity, Disease biomarkers, DNA, Drug research, Endocytosis, Enzyme reactions, Filamentous structures, Fluorescent proteins, Gene Expression, Interactions between cells, Intracellular pH, Ion measurements, Lipid Dynamics, Meiosis, Membrane events, Membrane Traffic, Metabolism, Metabolites, Microtubules, Mitochondrial pH, Mitosis, Movement of molecules, Nuclei, Phagocytosis, Protein kinetics, Protein localization, Protein translocation, Protein-protein interactions, Proteins, Receptor function, RNA, Single molecules, Stem cells, Time-lapse imaging, Trafficking of autosomes, Virus counting, Within membrane events and others. 

Fixed Cell (Non-Living) Areas. End-users' practical use of fluorescence microscopy for the study of fixed (non-living) cells, both currently and in three years from now, where the fixed cell areas considered were 3D functions, 3D imaging, Apoptosis, Bacterial counting, Cell adhesion, Cell capture, Cell counting, Cell functions, Cell growth, Cell migration, Cell organelles, Cell Signalling, Chromosomes, Cytoskeleton, Cytotoxicity, Disease biomarkers, DNA, Drug research, Endocytosis, Enzyme reactions, Filamentous structures, Fluorescent proteins, Gene Expression, Interactions between cells, Intracellular pH, Ion measurements, Lipid Dynamics, Meiosis, Membrane events, Membrane Traffic, Metabolism, Metabolites, Microtubules, Mitochondrial pH, Mitosis, Movement of molecules, Nuclei, Phagocytosis, Protein kinetics, Protein localization, Protein translocation, Protein-protein interactions, Proteins, Receptor function, RNA, Single molecules, Stem cells, Time-lapse imaging, Trafficking of autosomes, Virus counting, Within membrane events or others. 

Use of Super-Resolution Fluorescence Microscopy: End-users' use of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy to study live cells (where the options were yes or no), and for those who answered 'no' to this question, their anticipated use of fluorescence microscopy for the study of living cells in three years from now (where the options were yes, no or don't know). 

Super-Resolution Fluorescence Microscopy Techniques: End-users use of specific Super-Resolution Fluorescence Microscopy Techniques, both currently and anticipated to be used in three years from now, where the techniques considered STORM (Stochastic Optical Reconstruction Microscopy), SIM (Structured Illumination Microscopy), STED (Stimulated Emission Depletion), TPE (Two-Photon Excitation), NSOM (Near-Field Scanning Optical Microscopy), GSD (Ground State Depletion), PALM (Photoactivated Localization Microscopy and others. 

Main Applications of Super-Resolution: End-users' main applications of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy, both now and anticipated in three years from now. 

Top Fluorescent Dyes: End-users top three fluorescent dyes, used in their fluorescence microscopy studies.

Advantages and Disadvantages: End-users' views on the main advantages and disadvantages of fluorescence microscopy in their current laboratory applications. 

Cost Per Sample: End-users' estimates of the cost per sample test (including any associated replicates and controls) associated with their use of fluorescence microscopy, where the cost ranges considered were <$1, $1 - $2, $2 - $3, $3 - $4, $4 - $5, $5 - $7, $7 - $10, $10 - $15, $15 - $25, $25 - $40, $40 - $60, $60 - $100, $100 - $150, $150 - $200, $200 - $250, $250 - $500 or > $500.

Molecules: End-users' use of fluorescence microscopy to study specific molecule types, both currently and anticipated in three years from now, where the molecule types considered were Proteins, Smaller Peptides, Amino acids, Fats or lipids, Carbohydrates, Metabolites, Ions, DNA, RNA and others. 

Sample types: End-users' top three sample types that they work with, in their fluorescence microscopy studies. 

Specialist Software: End-users' use of specialist software for image analysis that is supplied by companies other than the companies who supply the fluorescence microscopy instrumentation. The software names were also provided. 

Automation: The percentage of end-users' current fluorescence microscopy methods that are automated, both currently and anticipated in three years from now. 

Numbers of Samples: End-users' estimates of the numbers of study samples (including any associated replicates and controls) that they study each month using fluorescence microscopy, where the ranges considered were <1, 1 - 2, 2 - 3, 3 - 4, 4 - 5, 5 - 7, 7 - 10, 10 - 15, 15 - 25, 25 - 40, 40 - 60, 60 - 100, 100 - 150, 150 - 200, 200 – 250 or more than 250. 

Diseases: End-users' current activities, and anticipated in three years from now, relating to specific disease areas, including Arthritis, Autoimmune Diseases, Bone Metabolism, Cancer, Cardiovascular, Central Nervous System, Dentistry, Dermatology, Endocrine, Gastrointestinal, Genito-urinary System, Haematology, Infections, Inflammation, Metabolic Disorders, Musculoskeletal Disorders, Nutrition, Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Ophthalmology, Pain, Psychiatry, Respiratory, Skin or Others.

Field: End-users' field or sector relating to their use of fluorescence microscopy, including, Biology, Biotechnology, Clinical, Defence, Diagnostics, Ecology, Energy, Environmental, Food and Drinks, Forensics, Healthcare, Marine, Medicine, Natural Products, Pharmaceuticals, Veterinary or others.

Purpose: The main purposes of end-users' work relating to their use of fluorescence microscopy, including Cell research, Clinical research, Clinical trials, Diagnostic screening, Diagnostics research, Disease biomarkers, Disease research, Drug R&D, Drug targets, Environmental tests, Food monitoring, Fundamental biological research, Genomics, Histology, Microbiology, Patient treatment, Proteomics, Routine diagnostics, Screening blood products, Toxicology, Treatment monitoring, Virology and others.

Role: End-user's main role relating to their use of fluorescence microscopy, where the options were Laboratory Scientist, Physician or Clinician, Laboratory or Clinical Manager, Veterinarian and Other.

Organisation Type: End-users organisation type, where the options were Clinic, Government Organisation, Hospital, Large International Company, Medium Sized Company, Research Institute, Small Company, Teaching Hospital, University, Veterinary Organisation or other. 

Experience: End-users' years of experience using fluorescence microscopy. 

Job Title: End-user's job title. 

Countries and Regions: End-users' countries and global regions; Asia, North America, South America, Africa (Sub-Saharan), Central America/Caribbean, Australia, New Zealand and Oceania and Middle East/North Africa/and Greater Arabia.

Participants: Names, organisation name and business email address.

Additional Information

Additional Information

Publisher name Laboratory Markets Ltd
Format PDF + Excel
Page count 156
Publication date 5 Jan 2015
Table of contents

Index

Executive Summary 

Chapter 1. Background          

1.1 Introduction
1.2 Background
1.3 Study Questions

Chapter 2. Study Participants
          
Summary
2.1 This Chapter 
2.2 Market Questions 
2.3 Global Region 
2.4 Countries 
2.5 Participant Job Titles 
2.6 Participant Experience
2.7 Participant Organisations
2.8 Participant Role
2.9 Purpose
2.10 Field  
2.11 Discussion 

Chapter 3. Diseases 
        
Summary
3.1 This Chapter
3.2 Market Questions
3.3 Current Diseases 
3.4 Other Diseases 
3.5 Future Diseases
3.6 Other Forms
3.7 Comparative Analysis
3.8 Discussion

Chapter 4. Cells 
        
Summary
4.1 This Chapter
4.2 Market Questions
4.3 Current Cells 
4.4 Other Cells 
4.5 Future Cells 
4.6 Other Cells 
4.7 Comparative Analysis
4.8 Discussion

Chapter 5. Live Cells 
        
Summary
5.1 This Chapter
5.2 Market Questions
5.3 Current Study of Live Cells
5.4 Future Study of Live Cells
5.5 Current Live Cell Areas 
5.6 Other Areas 
5.7 Future Live Cells Areas 
5.8 Other Cells 
5.9 Comparative Analysis
5.10 Discussion

Chapter 6. Fixed (Non-Living) Cell Areas
          
Summary
6.1 This Chapter
6.2 Market Questions
6.3 Current Fixed (Non-Living) Areas 
6.4 Future Fixed (Non-Living) Areas 
6.5 Comparative Analysis
6.6 Discussion

Chapter 7. Fluorescence Microscopy Techniques

7.1 This Chapter
7.2 Market Questions
7.3 Current Techniques 
7.4 Future Techniques 
7.5 Comparative Analysis
7.6 Discussion

Chapter 8. Modes of Fluorescence

8.1 This Chapter
8.2 Market Questions
8.3 Current Modes 
8.4 Future Modes 
8.5 Comparative Analysis
8.6 Discussion
       
Chapter 9. Molecule Types

9.1 This Chapter
9.2 Market Questions
9.3 Current Molecules 
9.4 Future Molecules 
9.5 Comparative Analysis
9.6 Discussion

Chapter 10. Trends in the use of Fluorescence Microscopy
          
10.1 This Chapter
10.2 Market Questions
10.3 Current Trends 
10.4 Future Trends 
10.5 Comparative Analysis
10.6 Discussion

Chapter 11. Suppliers
          
11.1 This Chapter
11.2 Market Questions
11.3 Current Suppliers 
11.4 Future Suppliers 
11.5 Comparative Analysis
11.6 Discussion

 Chapter 12. Fluorescence Microscopes

12.1 This Chapter
12.2 Market Questions
12.3 Current Microscopes 
12.4 Future Microscopes 
12.5 Comparative Analysis
12.6 Discussion

Chapter 13. Super-Resolution Microscopy
          
13.1 This Chapter
13.2 Market Questions
13.3 Current Use of Super-Resolution Microscopy 
13.4 Future Use of Super-Resolution Microscopy
13.5 Current Super-Resolution Techniques
13.6 Current Applications
13.7 Future Super-Resolution Techniques
13.8 Future Applications
13.9 Comparative Analysis
13.10 Discussion

Chapter 14. Top Fluorescent Dyes 
          
14.1 This Chapter
14.2 Market Questions
14.3 Fluorescent Dyes 
14.4 Discussion

Chapter 15. Study Samples 
          
15.1 This Chapter
15.2 Market Questions
15.3 Study Samples 
15.4 Discussion

Chapter 16. Image Analysis Software
          
16.1 This Chapter
16.2 Use of Software
16.3 Software Types 
16.4 Discussion

Chapter 17. Advantages and Disadvantages
          
17.1 This Chapter
17.2 Market Questions
17.3 Advantages
17.4 Disadvantages
17.5 Discussion 

Chapter 18. Automation

          
18.1 This Chapter
18.2 Market Questions
18.3 Current Automation
18.4 Future Automation
18.5 Discussion 

Chapter 19. Costs 
          
19.1 This Chapter
19.2 Market Questions
19.3 Cost per Test
19.4 Discussion 

Chapter 20. Usage
          
20.1 This Chapter
20.2 Market Questions
20.3 Sample Throughput
20.4 Discussion 
          
Chapter 21. Discussion and Opportunities 

21.1 Discussion 

Figures and Tables

Chapter 2
Figure 2.1 Global regions and percentages of participants in FM 2014
Figure 2.2 Top 10 countries and percentages of participants in FM 2014
Figure 2.3 Top 10 job titles and percentages of participants in FM 2014
Figure 2.4 Years of experience of participants in FM 2014
Figure 2.5 Top organisations of participants in FM 2014
Figure 2.6 Top professional roles of participants in FM 2014
Figure 2.7 Top purposes of fluorescence microscopy, indicated by participants FM 2014
Figure 2.8 Top professional fields of participants FM 2014
Table 2.1 Global regions and percentages of participants in FM 2014
Table 2.2 Countries and percentages of participants in FM 2014
Table 2.3 Titles and percentages of participants in FM 2014
Table 2.4 Years of experience of participants in FM 2014
Table 2.5 Organisations of participants in FM 2014
Table 2.6 Professional Role of participants in FM 2014
Table 2.7 Purpose of fluorescence microscopy, indicated by participants FM 2014
Table 2.8 Professional fields of participants FM 2014
Chapter 3
Figure 3.1 Top ten current disease areas of participants in FM 2014
Figure 3.2 Top ten disease areas anticipated in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 3.3 Comparative analysis of current and future disease areas, of participants in FM 2014
Table 3.1 Current disease areas of participants in FM 2014
Table 3.2 Disease areas anticipated in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Table 3.3 Comparative analysis of current and future disease areas, of participants in FM 2014
Chapter 4
Figure 4.1 Top ten current cell types studied using fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 4.2 Top ten cell types anticipated to be studied using fluorescence microscopy in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 4.3 Comparative analysis cell types studied using fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014

Table 4.1 Current cell types studied using fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 4.2 Cell types anticipated to be studied using fluorescence microscopy in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Table 4.3 Comparative analysis cells studied using fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Chapter 5
Figure 5.1 The study of live cells using fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 5.2 Top ten live cell areas currently studied using fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 5.3 Top ten live cell areas anticipated to be studied using fluorescence microscopy in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 5.4 Comparative analysis of live cell studies using fluorescence microscopy, of participants in FM 2014
Table 5.1 The study of live cells using fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 5.2 Live cell areas currently studied using fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 5.3 Live cell areas anticipated to be studied using fluorescence microscopy in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Table 5.4 Comparative analysis of live cell studies using fluorescence microscopy, of participants in FM 2014
Chapter 6
Figure 6.1 Top ten fixed (non-living) cell areas currently studied using fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 6.2 Top ten fixed (non-living) areas anticipated to be studied using fluorescence microscopy in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 6.3 Comparative analysis of live cell studies using fluorescence microscopy, of participants in FM 2014
Table 6.1 Fixed (non-living) cell areas currently studied using fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 6.2 Fixed (non-living) areas anticipated to be studied using fluorescence microscopy in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Table 6.3 Comparative analysis of fixed (non-living) studies using fluorescence microscopy, of participants in FM 2014
Chapter 7
Figure 7.1 Top ten fluorescence microscopy techniques, used by participants in FM 2014
Figure 7.2 Top ten fluorescence microscopy techniques anticipated to be used in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 7.3 Comparative analysis of fluorescence microscopy techniques, of participants in FM 2014
Table 7.1 Fluorescence microscopy techniques, used by participants in FM 2014
Table 7.2 Fluorescence microscopy techniques anticipated to be used in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Table 7.3 Comparative analysis of fluorescence microscopy techniques, of participants in FM 2014
Chapter 8
Figure 8.1 Top fluorescence microscopy modes, used by participants in FM 2014
Figure 8.2 Top fluorescence microscopy modes anticipated to be used in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 8.3 Comparative analysis of fluorescence microscopy modes of participants in FM 2014
Table 8.1 Fluorescence microscopy modes, used by participants in FM 2014
Table 8.2 Fluorescence microscopy modes anticipated to be used in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Table 8.3 Comparative analysis of fluorescence microscopy modes of participants in FM 2014
Chapter 9
Figure 9.1 Top ten molecule types, studied by participants in FM 2014
Figure 9.2 Top ten molecule types anticipated to be studied in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 9.3 Comparative analysis of molecule types studied by participants in FM 2014
Table 9.1 Molecule types, studied by participants in FM 2014
Table 9.2 Molecule types anticipated to be studied in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Table 9.3 Comparative analysis of molecule types studied by participants in FM 2014
Chapter 10 

Figure 10.1 Top recent trends (% change) in the use of fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 10.2 Anticipated top trends (% change) in the use of fluorescence microscopy in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 10.3 Comparative analysis of trends (% change) in the use of fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 10.1 Recent trends (% change) in the use of fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 10.2 Anticipated trends (% change) in the use of fluorescence microscopy in three years from now, by participants in FM 2014
Table 10.3 Comparative analysis of trends (% change) in the use of fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Chapter 11
Figure 11.1 Top current suppliers of fluorescence microscopy instrumentation, to participants in FM 2014
Figure 11.2 Top anticipated suppliers of fluorescence microscopy instrumentation in three years from now, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Figure 11.3 Comparative analysis of suppliers of fluorescence microscopy instrumentation, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Table 11.1 Current suppliers of fluorescence microscopy instrumentation, to participants in FM 2014
Table 11.2 Anticipated suppliers of fluorescence microscopy instrumentation in three years from now, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Table 11.3 Comparative analysis of suppliers of fluorescence microscopy instrumentation, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Chapter 12
Figure 12.1 Top fluorescence microscope types, used by participants in FM 2014
Figure 12.2 Top anticipated use of fluorescence microscope types in three years from now, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Figure 12.3 Comparative analysis of fluorescence microscope types, used by participants in FM 2014
Table 12.1 Current fluorescence microscope types, used by participants in FM 2014
Table 12.2 Anticipated use of fluorescence microscope types in three years from now, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Table 12.3 Comparative analysis of fluorescence microscope types, used by participants in FM 2014
Chapter 13
Figure 13.1 Current use of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 13.2 Top current applications of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 13.3 Anticipated use of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy in three years from now, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Figure 13.4 Top anticipated applications of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy in three years from now, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Figure 13.5 Comparative analysis of the use of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy, used by participants in FM 2014
Table 13.1 Current use of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 13.2 Current applications of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 13.3 Anticipated use of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy in three years from now, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Table 13.4 Anticipated applications of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy in three years from now, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Table 13.5 Comparative analysis of the use of super-resolution fluorescence microscopy, used by participants in FM 2014
Chapter 14
Figure 14.1 Top fluorescent dyes used in fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 14.1 Top fluorescent dyes used in fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Chapter 15
Figure 15.1 Top types studied using fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 15.1 Sample types studied using fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
16.4 
Figure 16.1 Use of image analysis software in fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 16.1 Top image analysis software used fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 16.1 Use of image analysis software in fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 16.1 Image analysis software used fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Chapter 17 
Figure 17.1 Top advantages of using fluorescence microscopy, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Figure 17.2 Top disadvantages of using fluorescence microscopy, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Table 17.1 Advantages of using fluorescence microscopy, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Table 17.2 Disadvantages of using fluorescence microscopy, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Chapter 18 
Figure 18.1 Current use of automation in fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Figure 18.2 Anticipated use of automation in three years from now, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Table 18.1 Current use of automation in fluorescence microscopy, by participants in FM 2014
Table 18.2 Anticipated use of automation in three years from now, indicated by participants in FM 2014

Chapter 19 
Figure 19.1 Per-test costs of using fluorescence microscopy, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Table 19.1 Per-test costs of using fluorescence microscopy, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Chapter 20 
Figure 20.1 Monthly sample throughput using fluorescence microscopy, indicated by participants in FM 2014
Table 20.1 Monthly sample throughput using fluorescence microscopy, indicated by participants in FM 2014

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