K03 – Harald Hess – Janelia Research Campus, Howard Hughes Medical Institute
Fluorescence and Single Molecules at Cryogenic Temperatures for Correlation with 3D Electron Microscopy
K10 – Long Cai – California Institute of Technology
Spatial genomics and single cell lineage dynamics by seqFISH and MEMOIR.
K01 – Jean-Baptiste Sibarita – IINS, University of Bordeaux
Pushing the limits of SMLM toward deeper, more colours, and more throughput imaging.
K02 – George Sirinakis – University of Cambridge
Ultra-High resolution imaging in 3D using 4Pi-SMSN through whole cells.
K04 – Gerhard Schütz – TU Vienna
Varying label density to probe membrane protein nanoclusters in STORM/PALM.
K05– Jiandong Feng – EPFL
Illuminating single defects with super-resolution imaging.
K06 – Ricardo Henriques – University College London
NanoJ-SQUIRREL: quantitative mapping and minimisation of super-resolution optical imaging artefacts.
K07 – Ed Cohen – Imperial College London
Spatial Statistics and Resolution.
K08 – Ralf Jungmann – Max Planck Institute for Biochemistry
Multiplexed 3D cellular super-resolution imaging with DNA-PAINT and Exchange-PAINT.
K09 – Markus Sauer – University of Würzburg
Super-resolution microscopy coming of age: from concepts to biomedical applications.
K11 – Helge Ewers – Freie University, Berlin
Actin-independent assembly of septin filaments from subunits in live cells.
K12 – Christophe Leterrier – CRN2M, Marseille
The axonal cytoskeleton at the nanoscale.
K13– Suliana Manley – EPFL
Using automated super-resolution microscopy to deduce sub-cellular structure and dynamics.
K14 – Ulrike Endesfelder – Max Planck Institute for Terrestrial Microbiology
News in SMLM methods: Less phototoxic sptPALM imaging of living cells and dense fluorophore labeling without compromising the biological target.
K15 – Rita Strack – Nature Methods
Super-resolution microscopy in Nature Methods.
T01 – Florian Schueder – Max Planck Institute of Biochemistry
Multiplexed 3D super-resolution imaging of whole cells using Spinning Disk Confocal Microscopy and DNA-PAINT.
T02 – Clément Cabriel – ISMO-CNRS
Combining axial single molecule localization strategies to enhance 3D imaging of biological samples.
T03– Aleks Ponjavic – Cambridge
Single-molecule imaging of membrane proteins above the coverslip.
T04 – Susan Cox – King’s College London
Information in localisation microscopy.
T05 – Hamidreza Heydarian – TU Delft
Template-free 2D-particle fusion of localization microscopy images produces lambda/150 resolution.
T06 – Yiming Li – EMBL
Precise, robust and fast 3D localization for arbitrary point spread functions.
T07 – Wei Ouyang– Institut Pasteur
ANNA-PALM: Accelerating localization microscopy with deep learning.
T08 – Ingela Parmryd – Uppsala)
Artifactural Clustering Arising from Membrane Topography – Identification and Differentiation from Genuine Clustering.
T09– Florian Levet – IINS, University of Bordeaux
Polygon-based colocalization analysis for multicolor single-molecule localization microscopy data.
T10 – Juliette Griffe – King’s College London
Beyond the pretty picture.
T11 – Nils Gustafsson – University College London
A new generation of tuneable photo-switching probes for live cell super-resolution microscopy.
T12 – Seamus Holden – Newcastle University
When one becomes two: Advanced fluorescence microscopy reveals that a motile bacterial cytoskeleton drives bacterial cell division.
T13 – Isuru Jayasinghe – Leeds University
True-molecular scale resolution in visualising protein clustering in the heart and new complexities in nanodomain-level regulation.
T14 – Janosch Heller – University College London
Nanoscopy of tripartite synapses.
T15 – Sana Siddig – University of Würzburg
Visualization of GABAB diffusion dynamics in neurons by single-molecule microscopy.
T16 – Thanh-an Pham – EPFL
Developments of the ongoing 3D SMLM software challenge.