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Optical Tweezers: Principles and Applications Book Reviews from YouTube

Optical tweezers
Optical tweezers: basics and applications
The 2018 Physics Nobel Prize: What ARE Optical Tweezers?
Optical Tweezers and the 2018 Nobel Prize in Physics - Sixty Symbols
i wonder what my pituitary gland (3rd eye) looks like?traped particle.
It can’t be that the laser is moved. It normally comes from a fixed objective
This is soo neat
hi can I please use your screenshots for my project purpose
May I please use screenshots of your diagrams for my University thesis?
Awesome explanation, thank you!
1st like
Thanks for your video lecture . It helped me a lot in understanding optical tweezers
That was literally amazing Thank you
I just found your channel and really like your perspective. 1:20 yes light has no mass It has energy, as we know energy relates to mass. So these tweezers are a sort of magnetic locking of the Piezoelectric electric effect? In that case the energy of the light matters and needs to be in the ultraviolet spectrum/frequency.
Elastic collisions
Thanks for the video! You (and others watching) might want to look again at the difference between optical tweezers (sometimes called optical dipole traps) and magneto-optical traps (sometimes called MOTs). This video sort of uses the physics behind MOTs when talking about optical tweezerswhich is related but not exactly correct. Cheers!
do you know the size limits for particles which can be manipulated by the optical tweezer ?
Thank you so much for this video, great explanation! Just subscribed :)
I am sorry, but this was a terrible explanation cool animaiton tho
completely awesome way of explaining
It's the same principle used in laser printers. Light induced electrostatics.
Thank you This is really amazing
What is the application of optical tweezers in our daily life
My group is very thankful to Arthur Ashkin for his discovery. We used this same technique to build a volumetric display. The work got published in Nature. Here's nature's video on it: video and very enlightening. Thanks for sharing it
So I am guessing the lasers used arent the high grade 1.5w and above otherwise it would melt/destroy any cells?!
6:19
thanks for video
I was watching Marvelous Mrs Maivel on Prime 30 minutes ago and her father got a job at Bell Labs. Googled Bell Labs. Cool history. Had no idea about the “Nobel alumni” they had a reputation for. Clicked on optical tweezers. Because I thought this meant you could move it with your EYES?!?! but then I am here, trying to understand with the knowledge of a nurse. Lol. Thanks MM for humbling me.
When tractor beam?
You have a great presentational skills. Very easy to understand
Nice explanation
More physics Nobel Prize videos: The 2018 Nobel Prize in chemistry: and born in 1947? (Clearly, we're talking about the Nobel prize in physics and not the field's medal.)
the amount of effort this person puts into kissing feminists behind is depressing
I have a few newbie questions. Why does the glass/ plastic sphere stay in place in the laser beam? Although the gaussian beam is brightest in the middle is the gradient the same downwards and upwards? if so why is the particle displaced slightly up and not down. force of gravity acting on it should keep it displaced slightly down in my newbie mind.
Energy also has to be conserved. So, no I'm not buying your explanation. Unless you are saying that the photons are losing energy to red shift as they go through the sphere. But I believe that the electron lattice resonance structure would absorb single photon energy when the resonance gets too far out of alignment creating that mystifying transfer of energy. But still, interesting stuff.
So optical tweezers are a Piezoelectric locking or rather balancing effect.
we are one step closer to kyber crystals and lightsabers
"They glued DNA to the sphere" Make THAT a 3M commercial.
12:20
Came here for styropyro
The question of why do you need to do all the constituent part stuff instead of whacking a great big light in there, is a perfect example of why non physicists just don't understand physics hehe "But why can't it be simple" :D perfect question :D. :S This was very interesting though
"its a really clever piece of physics used to do it" The most under stated thing ever said.
Can someone explain me how does light transfer momentum it has no mass?
I think the ease to understand it also makes a great case for continuing to add diversity to science. These may have been simple enough ideas for anyone to understand but there also probably wasn't many people who knew these were issues that could be addressed - especially the second case with amplifying light.
When you think about it, once you understand that photons have momentum of a sort, this is easy as pie.
Extremely well explained
Nick: 8:18
I hardly understand
I love how elegant and simple the amplifier is.
Why is the light scattered in that pattern after entering the glass bead from being focused from the microscope lens? And why does it diverge from that specific point within the bead? Cheers.

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