Plenary Speakers

Eric Betzig

Janelia Research Campus, Howard Hughes Medical Institute, USA

Nobel Prize Winner in Chemistry 2014

Imaging life at High Spatiotemporal Resolution
I will describe three different technologies that balance the inevitable tradeoffs of spatial resolution, speed, and non-invasiveness in fluorescence microscopy: 3D localization microscopy of cellular ultrastructure; nonlinear structured illumination microscopy of live cell dynamics in the sub-100 nm regime; and lattice light sheet microscopy of rapid 3D dynamic processes in vivo.

W.E. Moerner

Stanford University, USA

Nobel Prize Winner in Chemistry 2014

Pupil Plane Modulation to Extract Information from Single-Molecule Emitters for Super-Resolution Microscopy
Single-molecule imaging and active control of concentration lead to super-resolution microscopy for various applications.   Pupil plane phase modulation is a powerful tool to maximize information about 3D position, orientation, and other properties of the nanoscale emitters.