Tissue Optics and Photonics: Light-Tissue Interaction II

Valery V. Tuchin (Login required)
Saratov National Research State University, Russia
Institute of Precision Mechanics and Control RAS, Saratov, Russia
Samara National Research University, Russia


Paper #3042 received 2016.05.17; accepted for publication 2016.09.10; published online 2016.09.30.

DOI: 10.18287/JBPE16.02.030201

Abstract

This is the third part of the review-tutorial paper describing fundamentals of tissue optics and photonics. The first part of the paper was mostly devoted to description of tissue structures and their specificity related to interactions with light [1]. The second part presented light-tissue interactions originated from tissue dispersion, scattering, and absorption properties, including light reflection and refraction, absorption, elastic, and quasi-elastic scattering [2]. This last part of the paper, underlines mostly photothermal and nonlinear interactions such as  temperature rise and tissue damage, photoacoustic and acoustooptical, nonlinear sonoluminescence, Raman scattering, multiphoton autofluorescence, second harmonic generation (SHG), terahertz (THz) radiation interactions, and finally photochemical interactions with description of two widely spread therapeutic applications: photodynamic therapy (PDT) and low level light therapy (LLLT).

Keywords

tissue optics; photothermal effects; nonlinear interactions; temperature; tissue damage; photoacoustics; acoustooptics; sonoluminescence; Raman scattering; multiphoton autofluorescence, SHG; terahertz; photochemical processes; PDT; LLLT

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135. S. Kim, S. Shin, and S. Jeong, “Effects of tissue water content on the propagation of laser light during low-level laser therapy,” J. Biomed. Opt. 20(5), 051027 (2015).

136. P. J. Verveer (ed.), Advanced Fluorescence Microscopy Methods and Protocols, Humana Press, Springer Science+Business Media, New York (2015).

137. G. Olivi, R. De Moor, and E. DiVito (eds.), Lasers in Endodontics. Scientific Background and Clinical Applications, Springer International Publishing Switzerland, Cham, Heidelberg, New York, Dordrecht, London (2016).

138. A. Kyagova, A. Potapenko, M. Möller, H. Stopper, and W. Adam, “Photohemolysis sensitized by the Furocoumarin derivative Alloimperatorin and its hydroperoxide photooxidation product,” Photochem. Photobiol. 90, 162–170 (2014).

139. A. A. Krasnovsky Jr., “Singlet oxygen and primary mechanisms of photodynamic therapy and photodynamic diseases” in Photodynamic therapy at the cellular level, A. B. Uzdensky (ed.), Research Signpost, Trivandrum-695 023, Kerala, India, 17-62 (2007).

140. A. A. Krasnovsky Jr., A. S. Kozlov, Y. V. Roumbal, “Photochemical investigation of the IR absorption bands of molecular oxygen in organic and aqueous environment,” Photochem. Photobiol. Sci. 11, 988–997 (2012).

141. S. G. Sokolovski, S. A. Zolotovskaya, A. Goltsov, C. Pourreyron, A. P. South, and E. U. Rafailov, “Infrared laser pulse triggers increased singlet oxygen production in tumour cells,” Sci. Rep. 3, 3484 (2013). Crossref

142. P. Woodgate, and L. A. Jardine, “Neonatal jaundice: phototherapy,” BMJ Clin. Evid. 2015, 0319 (2015).

143. E. A. Genina, A. N. Bashkatov, and V. V. Tuchin, “Study of diffusion of indocyanine green as a photodynamic dye into skin using backscattering spectroscopy,” Quant. Electr. 44 (7) 689–695 (2014).

144. G. Terentyuk, E. Panfilova, V. Khanadeev, D. Chumakov, E. Genina, A. Bashkatov, V. Tuchin, A. Bucharskaya, G. Maslyakova, N. Khlebtsov, and B. Khlebtsov, “Gold nanorods with hematoporphyrin-loaded silica shell for dual-modality photodynamic and photothermal treatment of tumors in vivo,” Nano Research. 7(3), 325–337 (2014). Crossref

145. B. N. Khlebtsov, E. S. Tuchina, V. A. Khanadeev, E. V. Panfilova, P. O. Petrov, V. V. Tuchin, and N. G. Khlebtsov, “Enhanced photoinactivation of Staphylococcus aureus with nanocomposites containing plasmonic particles and hematoporphyrin,” J. Biophoton. 6(4), 338–351 (2013).

146. E. S. Tuchina, V. V. Tuchin, B. N. Khlebtsov, and N. G. Khlebtsov, “Phototoxic effect of conjugates of plasmon-resonance nanoparticles with indocyanine green dye on Staphylococcus aureus induced by IR laser radiation,” Quant. Electr. 41(4) 354–359 (2011).

147. I. Yu. Yanina, V. A. Bochko, J. T. Alander, and V. V. Tuchin, “Optical image analysis of fat cells for indocyanine green mediated near-infrared laser treatment,” Laser Phys. Let. 8(9), 684–690 (2011).

148. I. Yu. Yanina, V. V. Tuchin, N. A. Navolokin, O. V. Matveeva, A. B. Bucharskaya, G. N. Maslyakova, and G. B. Altshuler, “Fat tissue histological study at indocyanine green-mediated photothermal/photodynamic treatment of the skin in vivo,” J. Biomed. Opt. 17 (5), 058002 (2012).

149. I. Yu. Yanina, N. A. Trunina, and V. V. Tuchin, “Optical coherence tomography of adipose tissue at photodynamic/photothermal treatment in vitro,” J. Innovative Opt. Health Sci. 6 (2) 1350010 (2013).

150. E. A. Genina, A. N. Bashkatov, and V. V. Tuchin, “Effect of ethanol on the transport of methylene blue through stratum corneum,” Med. Laser Appl. 23, 31–38 (2008). Crossref

151. Yu. A. Vladimirov and A. Ya. Potapenko, Physico-Chemical Basis of Photobiological Processes, the textbook for high schools, 2nd ed., Moscow, Drofa (2006).

152. A. A. Potapov, S. A. Goryaynov, V. A. Okhlopkov, L. V. Shishkina, V. B. Loschenov, T. A. Savelieva, D. A. Golbin, A. P. Chumakova, M. F. Goldberg, M. D. Varyukhina, and A. Spallone, “Laser biospectroscopy and 5-ALA fluorescence navigation as a helpful tool in the meningioma resection,” Neurosurg. Rev. 39(3), 437–447 (2016).

153. B. Khlebtsov, E. Tuchina, V. Tuchin, and N. Khlebtsov, “Multifunctional Au nanoclusters for targeted bioimaging and enhanced photodynamic inactivation of Staphylococcus aureus,” RSC Advances 5, 61639–61649 (2015). Crossref

154. A. V. Priezzhev, H. Schneckenburger, and V. V. Tuchin, “Special Section Guest Editorial: Laser Applications in Life Sciences,” J. Biomed. Opt. 20 (5), 051001 (2015).

155. ANSI Z136.3-2005, ANSI, American National Standard for the Safe Use of Lasers in Health Care Facilities, Laser Institute of America, Orlando, FL (2005).

156. ANSI Z136.1-2007, ANSI, American National Standard for the Safe Use of Lasers, Laser Institute of America, Orlando, FL (2007).

157. E. A. Genina, V. A. Titorenko, A. V. Belikov, A. N. Bashkatov, and V. V. Tuchin, “Adjunctive dental therapy via tooth plaque reduction and gingivitis treatment by blue light-emitting diodes tooth brushing,” J. Biomed. Opt. 20(12) 128004 (2015).

158. T. I. Karu, L. V. Pyatibrat, and N. I. Afanasyeva, “Cellular effects of low power laser therapy can be mediated by nitric oxide,” Lasers Surg. Med. 36, 307–314 (2005). Crossref

159. E. Tuchina, and V. Tuchin, “Low-intensity LED (625 and 405 nm) and laser (805 nm) killing of Propionibacterium acnes and Staphylococcus epidermidis,” Proc. SPIE 7165, 71650I (2009).

160. G. Popescu, Quantitative Phase Imaging of Cells and Tissues, McGraw-Hill, NY (2011).

161. V. V. Tuchin (ed.), Coherent-Domain Optical Methods: Biomedical Diagnostics, Environmental Monitoring and Material Science, Berlin, Heidelberg, N. Y., Springer-Verlag, 2nd ed., 2 vols. (2013).

162. W. Drexler, and J. G. Fujimoto (eds.), Optical Coherence Tomography: Technology and Applications, 2nd ed., Springer Reference, Science + Business Media, New York (2015).






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