Title
Raman microspectroscopic mapping studies of human bronchial tissue Raman microspectroscopic mapping studies of human bronchial tissue
Author
Faculty/Department
Faculty of Medicine and Health Sciences
Publication type
article
Publication
Bellingham, Wash. :SPIE - The International Society for Optical Engineering ,
Subject
Physics
Chemistry
Biology
Computer. Automation
Source (journal)
Journal of biomedical optics / SPIE: International Society for Optical Engineering; International Biomedical Optics Society. - Bellingham, Wash.
Volume/pages
9(2004) :6 , p. 1187-1197
ISSN
1083-3668
ISI
000225697400011
Carrier
E
Target language
English (eng)
Full text (Publishers DOI)
Abstract
Characterization of the biochemical composition of normal bronchial tissue is a prerequisite for understanding the biochemical changes that accompany histological changes during lung cancer development. In this study, 12 Raman microspectroscopic mapping experiments are performed on frozen sections of normal bronchial tis-Pseuclocolor Raman images are constructed using principal sue. component analysis and K-means cluster analysis. Subsequent comparison of Raman images with histologic evaluation of stained sections enables the identification of the morphologic origin (e.g., bronchial mucus, epithelium, fibrocollagenous stroma, smooth muscle, glandular tissue, and cartilage) of the spectral features. Raman spectra collected from the basal side of epithelium consistently show higher DNA contributions and lower lipid contributions when compared with superficial epithelium spectra. Spectra of bronchial mucus reveal a strong signal contribution of lipids, predominantly triolein. These spectra are almost identical to the spectra obtained from submucosal which suggests that the bronchial mucus is mainly composed glands, of gland secretions. Different parts of fibrocollagenous tissue are distinguished by differences in spectral contributions from collagen and actin/myosin. Cartilage is identified by spectral contributions of glycosaminoglycans and collagen. As demonstrated here, in situ analysis of the molecular composition of histologic structures by Raman microspectroscopic mapping creates powerful opportunities for increasing our fundamental understanding of tissue organization and function. Moreover, it provides a firm basis for further in vitro and in vivo investigations of the biochemical changes that accompany pathologic transformation of tissue. (C) 2004 Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers.
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