Super-resolution microscopy has become essential for the study of nanoscale biological processes. This type of imaging often requires the use of specialised image analysis tools to process a large volume of recorded data and extract quantitative information. In recent years, our team has built an open-source image analysis framework for super-resolution microscopy designed to combine high performance and ease of use. We named it NanoJ - a reference to the popular ImageJ software it was developed for. In this paper, we highlight the current capabilities of NanoJ for several essential processing steps: spatio-temporal alignment of raw data (NanoJ-Core), super-resolution image reconstruction (NanoJ-SRRF), image quality assessment (NanoJ-SQUIRREL), structural modelling (NanoJ-VirusMapper) and control of the sample environment (NanoJ-Fluidics). We expect to expand NanoJ in the future through the development of new tools designed to improve quantitative data analysis and measure the reliability of fluorescent microscopy studies.
Romain F. Laine, Kalina L. Tosheva, Nils Gustafsson, Robert D. M. Gray, Pedro Almada, David Albrecht, Gabriel T. Risa, Fredrik Hurtig, Ann-Christin Lindås, Buzz Baum, Jason Mercer, Christophe Leterrier, Pedro M. Pereira, Siân Culley, Ricardo Henriques
This paper documents a numerical model, developed for the McGill Rocket Team based on classical chemical thermodynamics coupled with the Trebble-Bishnoi equation of state, to solve for the oxidizer tank conditions (pressure, temperature, mole flowrate and liquid/vapour equilibrium) during the operation of a hybrid rocket. This model is modular and can be coupled to fluid mechanics and combustion chamber models for a more detailed analysis of a hybrid rocket engine.